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r 



AM 



ENGLISH AND WELSH 

ICTIOJVAR'T^ 

WHISIIlf, NOT OMLT 

^ , THB WORDS, 

BUT ALIO, TBI 

IDIOMS AND PHRASEOLOGY 

_ OF TBI • 

FKGLISH LANGUAGE, ARE CAREFUCLY TRANSLATED INT9 WELSH^ 

■ T FSOPBB AVD BQUITALBKT 

WORDS AND PHRASES: 



KfiOULAR INTBRSfBRSION OF THE ENGLISH PROVERBS AND PROVERBIAL BXPRESSIQilS^ 
RENDERED BY CORRESPONDING ONES IN THE 

* IN ywo Volumes, • 

•. • • • — 

BY THE RETf. JOHN WA]^TERS, 



;ft-. 



Lexicon boc taodan Tvlffttoa (co m&ipe)*cva7^. * 
Ne tndM 4aMo trmalM, l«rtpc»^lcr. * * 



THE THIRD EDITION, CORRECTED AND IMPROVES^ 
^ *^ • VOL. IL 



I 



' CLWYDIAM-PRBSS : * 

DENBIGH, PRINTED AND SOLD BY THOMAS GEE: 
* * tOLp ALSO BT 

BbMwIb 9njLCn4tk, 4f, PBternotter-row, t\ ' J. Joaet. 8, Dnke^reet. Wert SmilbAeld, London; BffMrf. 
Poole aad HBrding, CbcMer awl CA itnroB ; R. SaundenoD, Bala; W. Shone, BaBtor; 

R* Jones, RoIMb; and all <^ Booksellers la the Principality. • 

« MDCOeXZfllK 



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.•. 



f • •• • I 



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AN 



ENGLISH-WELSH 

DICTIONARY. 



REE 

Kv LENDER, and Kalends. See Calendar, 
mid Calends. 

K&li, a. [sea-wrack or glass-wort, the ashes of 
which is nsed in making glass] Gwyg (dy- 
Insg, jsnoden) y mdr-gwmmon, gwlnunon. 

K4rl-cat, iS^e Carle- [he-] cat. 

Kirl-hemp, «. Cywarch gwrry w. 

Kistrel, or kestrel, a. [a sort of hawk] Cidyll 
rcodyll) c6ch, y genlli (geinlleO S^ch, &c. 

Katharine, or Catharine, s. [a woman's name] 
Catrio, Catring, Calling. 

Kftw, a. [the^cry of a crow, of a jack-daw] Cre ; 
cogor. 

To kaw, V. fi. [make a noise like a crow, a jack- 
daw, &c.] Cre a; cogor. 

To kaw for breath. See to Breathe short, &c. 

To keck, v, a. [as one does when something 
•ticka In the throat, or when the stomach 
heavea at something nanseous] Corn-dago 
(cryn dagn ;) bod ar (yn barod i) chwyda ; 
bod k gorwyd (gwrthwyneb) amo wrth 
weled rfayw ffieidd-beth ; bod cylla on yn 
codi (cwnno, ymhoelyd) yn erbyn rhyw 
beth aflan. 

To keekle a cable, [bind abont] Bancawio rhikff 
aogor, amrwymorh&ff angor k chordyn rhag 
ei threolio. 

Kecks, «. [dry sticks, stalks] Briwydd, crfts 
galaf, creuion. 

R^ge, or kedger, «. [a small anchor nsed in hal- 
ing a vessel op or down a narrow river against 
the wind and tide] Angoryn (angor bydian) i 
lasgo Hong wrtbo ar hvd afon, neu trwy gyf- 
yng-le, yn erbyn y d^r a'r gwynt ; angor 
Uaago, Unsg-angor. 

To k^d«e, Unsgo yn erbyn v d^r a'r gwynt. 

Keel Ota ship, Trom-bren (triim-wyda, trum, 
cU) llong. 

Keel, keel^r, or keel-fat, s. [a vessel for cooling 
wort] Twba breed, cUer frecci, twba, ciler; 
eerwvn. 

To ked^the pot, [cool, or prevent from boiling 
over] Coethi'r crochan, diboethi. 

To keel-hale a criminal at sea [hale from one 
aide of the vessel to the other, nnder .the 
^eel. by a rope] Unsgo (tynnu) dan y trnm- 



K^( 



vrvdd, % tynna trwyV tonnan. 
^ding-fish, «. Rhyw fbr-bysg. 



VOL. II. 



KEE 

Keelson, «. [a piece of timber above the keel 
in a ship] Dam o bren yngwaelod llong a en- 
wir felly. 

Keen, a, [sharp, &c.] Llym, awch-lym, awchus, 
A keen kntfe, Cyllell lem. Aa keen oh a razor, 
Cyn llymmed a'r ellyn. 1 As ketn as mus- 
terd [Prov.] Cvn llymmed a'r nodwydd ddftr* 

Keen, [vehement, Ac] See Eager, and Ardent 
[eager, SicA 

Keen, a. [applied to winds, weather, 8fc. severe, 
piercing, or excessively cold] Uym, llym- 
dost, tost-Iym, teneu-lym, blyng-lym, oerilyd 
tdst, dn-oer, oer anoddef, f yn blingo y 
ffordd y cerddo. 

Keen, o. [applied to expressions, ifc. tarty-pnn- 

{jent, or satirical] Llym, pigowg-lym, sur- 
ym, t06t-lym,t6st, pigog,yn bnithn,yn cnol. 

Keen, a. [sharp, sharp-set or hungry] Awch- 
lym (awchas, llym ei awch) at fwyd, awydd- 
us i fwyd. gwangcus. 

. Kzeuf II- f ?ipp«icjd Jto t^c ii?ider«<aadt«/r, tfc. sa- 

' Kacia«4 Syiiih^7r-lY¥,.i|y«n (c»"^ff» cyflym) 
eiddeafl,Ac. c>1rwy3, jiitrywus, &c. See 
gtfBoini(1>nbai,.SBC.] ., , . . 

K*«n^ fjinplying the disposition ; rigorous, Ac] 
-Sc^ Austere tripd,* severe.] 

i!lUawn«^r>«/ U^indftt, awchusrwydd, awch, 
afwch. 

Keenness [vehemence] of desire, of pursuit. &c. 
See Eagerness, Ardency [eagerness, Sec] and 
an ardent Desire (wnd^r D.) 

Keenness of appetite, Awch at (awydd neu 
addug i) fwyd, Uym-chvwint am beth I'w 
fwy tta, Uymder cylla ; gvrangc. 

Keenness oT expression. See Acrimony, Bit- 
terness, &c. 

Keenness, [implying the dispost^ioa, seventy, 
rigoronsness.] See Anstereness. 

Keenness, [of the weather, 8^e. severity, cold- 
ness, or sharpness] Llymder, blyn<;der, sur- 
ni, llym-surnl, gerwindeb, oerder, oemi, 
llym-oemi, &c. 

To keep, ». a. Cadw, gwarchadw, &c. 

To keep, r. a. [have the keeping; of] Cadw, 
achadw, gwarchadw, gvrarchod, areilio. 

To keep [reUinl anger, Cadw (dal) digoiaint, 
dal lltd, Jer. lli. 1«. 



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KEE 



2 KER 



To keep, or continue. See to Continne past.] 
To keep, or hold, [a festival, &c.] Cadw, cyn- 

nal. 
To keep back. See to Hold [keep] back. 
To keep, or hang back, Sefyll (aros) yn o1. 
To keep ojie*s bed, Cadw'r pwely (el wely,/em. 

ei gwely,) bod yn orwelddlog. 
To keep close, [in several senses.] See muier 

Close. 
To keep tcithin compass. See ttnder Compass. 
To keep one's countevmice, Ynigadw rlwg gwena 

(chwerthin, gwrido.) 
To keep company with, Sfe to Assoebte one's 

self [join as a companion] vnth, to Company 

[associate] with, and to be mnch In Company 

with. 
To keep 4mmi, Cadw (d«l) tanodd, cyfarsengi. 
If To kee|p in a place fas a ghost Is snperstiti- 

ously said to do] Caaw : trigo. 
To keep, or hold, [a court, &c.] Cynnal. 
To keep an eye [guard] upon or over, Gwilied 

(gwiliaid, &c.) ar. 
To hespfyir with one. flee under Fair. 
t(9 keep fast by^ Glynn wrth^ aros gyd i, Ruih 

u, iu diiyn, Rutkn. 9S. 
To keep on/s gronnd. See under G. 
To keep house, [be a house-keeper, or support 

a family] Cynnal (cadw) t^. 
% To keep house or ibe much] at limte^Gwarch- 

ad (aros) gartref. Tit, ii. S, cadw ei dj. 
To keep in. See to RoM in,&o.— ? Keeji in 

your reins^ Delivch (cedwch) eich firwyn yo 

dvnn. 
1*0 keep [abstain ; defend,, deliver, hinder, ^c] 

from. See to Abataki ; to DeUver, to Hinder 

from, Ac. 
To keep <^y Cadw ymaith, citgwtbio, irwtbio 

(gyrru) yitiaith. % Keep [stand] off^ S&f 

hwttt (yna.) 
To kec^, or maintain^ Cadw ; cynnal ; portbi, 

meUhrin, nagn. 
To keep open house, % Cadw ostii. 
To keep out ^ sight, ,Cf^w.aIUiib(oiIio) o ot|pg 

gadw daB{^ddjicy^«l«*«* ** 

To keep protuise or % foiicii^ Cadw«e4<bod*ay9tal 

k*\y air. cwhlh&a ei addewCd. •*•*;; ;*: 
To keep silence. See to Hold aat s*pe«cey fta- 

derH, . ... .•, ••!;•:: : 

IV keep [a tblnff in •■e>».||D«seM<dilt U<n^ 

% GlVna yn, Tcron. ixxt W' • • • - * -^ 
To keep in store^ Cadw erbyn yr amser a dd^l, 

rfaoi i gadw, i Pedr iii. 7. 
To keep to one's self, Cadw iddo ei hon. Y Keep 

that thou hast unto thyseffy^yddtd i ti yr hyn 

sydd gennvt, Gen, xxxiK. 9. 
To keep touch. See to Keep promise, above. 
To keep under, Cadw tanodd (tan Haw, tan 

lywodraeth ;) ffrwyno ; mcistroli ; % cospi, 

1 Cor. iju tl, cadw yn isel (yn isel-wedd, yn 

isel ei w^dd.) 
To keep up^ See to Bear or prop up, under B. 
To keep watch and ward, [over] Gwiliefl, Luc 

ii. 8. cadw gwUiadwriaeth, Neh, xii. 45. 
To keep wilhin bounds. See under Bounds. 
Keep, 8, See Charge [custody, &c.] and Ctos^ 

tody [a kcepinc, ^^c. J 
Keeper, h, Ce.ldwad (/em, ceidwadesj gwarch- 

eidwad ; gwiUwr. 
The lord keeper, Y pensel, yr arglwydd 

bensel. 



Keeping, Yn cadw, gan (dan) gadw. T fn 
keeping of them, [i. e. the statutes, &c of 
the Lord] there ts great reward^ O'u cadw y 
mae gwobr lawer, tialmfxix, 11. 

A keeping, s, Cad^raeth, ceidwadaeth, cadwad. 

A keeping down^ Cyfarsanciad. 

Keg, s. [a small barrel] Barilan, baril fechan. 

Kelp, s, [a sort of salt produced from calcined 
sea-weed] Rl^w halen a galr o'r gwnimon 
neu w^g m6r ; lludw'r gwmmon o'r hwn y 
gwneir gwydr. 

K^mbo, s. [crooked or bent like the ears of a 
pot] Dol-ystanimog, dolennog, crwm fel dol 
(dolen.) t With one's arms a-kembo, A1 
ddwylo ym mhen ei gli^n. 

To ken, r. a. [know, or discern from others] 
Gwybod. ymwybod, adnabod (ym mysg neu 
rhageraUl;) deall. 

To ken, [see, or spy, at a distance.] See to 
Espy, to Uescry, &c. 

Ken, s, [view, or the distance within which one 
may see an object] Golwg, tremyn, tremynt; 
hyd golwg. WUldn ken, O fewn (hyd) gol- 
wg, oddl-fbwn i olwg (I hyd neu gyrraedd 
folwg.) 
nnet, s, [a kind of gutter in the middle of a 
street so calledl Canol-ffos heol (lie y rhM y 
brynti,) fibs y bodreddi, budredd-ffos, can- 
awl. 

KenneUcoal, c [a sort of stone coal so called] 
Math ar lo caled, caled-lo, carreglo, glo bras 
ffaglog: glecanwyll. 

Kennel, [a place wherein dogs arc kept.] Set 
Dog-kennel, under 1>. 

f A kennel [a pack or cry] of hounds, C6r 
(cnikd) o fytheiaid^ helgor, y c6r bytheiaid* 
y cAr nelv. 

Kennel [hole] of a fox. See a fox's Earth or den» 
under Karth. 

Kept, pari, Cadwedig, a gadwyd, wedi el gadw. 
% I kept^ Cedwals, mv(5 a gedwals. Not 
kept, Anghadwedig, ni (a'r ni) chadwyd. 
: That may be kept, Cadwadwy. 

K^rb-stone, s. [the collar-stone of a well] Mwn- 
wgl-faen pydew. 

K^TChief, s. [a llnen-doth worn on their heads 
by old women] Pen lliain^ pengnwch, cwrsi, 
muled. 

Hftndkerchlef, s, Nelslad (In Glamorganshire,) 

Kerf, s. [the slit made by the saw in sawing] 
Tr^xhUlf, tr^ch. 

Irish kerns, s. [a sort of ligh^a^med foot-sol- 
diers among the Irish, Arc] Mftth ar filwf r 
traed neu beddyd arf-ysgawn yn yr Iwerddon 
(meddant;) gwibiaid, crwydraicl. 

Kernel, s, [of a ntit, Ac] Cnew>Hyn (pi, cne- 
wyll,) cny wyllyn ('pf. cnywyll;) bywyn. 

Kernel, s, [a hard knob formed in meat ; a 
fleshy and porons substance in the bodjr, ao 
called.] See Gland. 

Kernel [of com.] See Grain. 

To kernel, f>. n, [grow into kernels] CnewyMo, 
gronynnn. 

K^rnelly, or full of kernels, Cnewyllog. 

Without [that has noj kernels, BignewyH. 

To take out the kemets, Dlgnewyllio, digne- 
wyllu. 

T Kernels behind [at the root of] <fce eort. See 
Boteh about ^e ears, under B. 

Kersey, s, [a coarse sort of doth 8« called] 
Mftth ar frethyn garw caerog', carsi. 



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KIC 

K4§tFfL AicKMtrel. 

Ketch, «. [a sort of small ship so called] MItii 

ar lo«g leehao, UoQgIg, ttaafan, c^ck 
Kettle, t. Mith ar grochan, callor. f Tke 

keUk cmOeA tke pt kkOf^se, [?!•▼.] Y 

mae'r dkiwl yn cerydda peehod* 
A Uttla kettle, Callorya, peirja, crocheayn. 
K^ttle-dnini, t. [a brasea drum retembUng a 

kettle] Tabwidd br^ (ar w^d eaUawr,) 

caUawr-ddrwm. 
K^tlepias^M- keikpS. Naw-pin (rholbreaaaa) 

chwarae, ceils (ftmg, c^Usyn,) dls (m»^, eil- 

•yn.) 
To play at kettle-pins, Chwarae aaw-pin (b^l 

adietls,)taaab^laki. 
Key, «. [of a lock] AUwydd, allwedd, agoriad, 

egoriad. 
Key, «. fef a jack] Braidi ; allwydd. 
Key, f . [la Masic] Cywair, allwedd cerdd. Oa 

thiti Icqf, Ar y cywair hwanw. 
Key, «. [of a J/arp, ajre. L e. that wherewith the 

striags are screwed np] Cyweir-gom, all- 
wedd. 
Key, #r k^y-ttone, s. [the adddle, or ceatre- 

stoae of aa arch or vaaic] Carreg glo» 
^^H^ '• [money paid for lying, or for load- 
ing and anloading, at a key] ToU (arlan) 

porthla. 
K^y-bit, f. PiU (ebiU) do. % Tke kok mike 

key Hud roeehes the key-kii, TwU y pill (yr 

ebiU.) 
K^y^og, f. Cyff allwedd (allweddan.) 
K^ylMle. e. 1 wU do. Tke key-kole^ TwU y 

ck>. 
K^-keeper,#r tnm-key, Allwydd wr, allwydd- 

awr (ftim allwyddores,) ceidwad yr all- 

wyddan. 
K6y -stone, s. [of aa arch] Carreg glo. 
t Keys of a spinnet, 6cc, [the parts that are 

stnick by the fingers in playiaid EbiiUon, 

ailweddao. 
Ashen-keys. Seemnder A. 
Kibe, a. {a chilbhun, or a chap la the beels, 

caused by coM] Gibws, gibi, y gibi, terrig ar 

sodlao, nselerth, meltyrch, yspeiwi sodhia. 
Kibed, [treablea with kibes,] or that bath kibed 

beds, a. Gib'iog, aidertboic, a'r gibi amo. 
Kiek, a. [a blow giTen with the iooi] Troediad, 

ergyd troed^ ergyd k thi oed neu h'r sawdl ; 

gwing. 
To kidL, e. a. (strike with the ibot] Troedio, 

taro A throed neu k'r sowdl. 
To kickf er /iBg>; [as a vkkNis horse] Gwiaga, 

Deut. xxxiL 15. taia, tln-dafla. 
To kick CspBni] €i, Gwiago wrth neu yn erby n, 

Tsathni,.! &ua.ii. «9. 
To kick af^€inoi, Owingo ya erbyn, Act. 

ix.6. 
Ti kick oaif cv/f, Troedio a dymodio, f yndadd 

& thraed a dwylo, Uadd gwaed A'i ddwy law ac 

Aldrard. 
Te kick up om^c keels, DisodU diwadaa, di- 

droedio,dynichwdyd an, oodi sodlaa(gwadn- 

aa) on. 
t Be kicked imkiikeete^ or ke kiiJced won. e. 

he died] Ele a fb farw, neu Efeagdlodd d 



Kicked or Idckt, a. Troediedig, sathredig* 
Ki<^er, s. Troediwr, sathrwr : fwingwr. 
Kkkiog, a. [givea to kickina] Gwiagog. A 
kickiag koree^ March (ceffyl) gwin^^. 



KIN 

A kicking, s. Troediad; sathriad: gwlngiad, 

gwiag. 
Kick*shaw. e, [in Cookery, some dainty dish to 

disgoisea that it can scarcdy be known] 

Dysjj^aid o aaunhenthan-fWyd didthredig. 

% tSck^kawM, Amryw ddieithr-fwydydd by- 

fryd-flas, amryw ammheathunion. 
Kid, s. My an, o^na gafr. % A youug kid, 

Mynnya (/em* mynnea aea myaoan.) 
To kid, a. a. [bring forth, as a goat] Dylbd k 

mynn, bwrw nyna ; % Uydnn. 
Kid-, «. [of a kid] Mynn. Kid-ekin, Croen 

mj^nn. Kid-gUwea, Menyg o groen mynn. 

Kid-kouoe, Mynndy, ty (cntt) aiynnod. 
Kidder, s. [of corni Edwiecwr. 
A kidding, s. DWodiad A mynn. 
Kiddie, or kiddd, s. [a wear to catch fish in] 

Ooi«d. 
To kidnap, e. a. [steal ohUdren] Lladratta 

plant. 
Kidnapper, s. [steder of children] Llddr plant 

(gweishNi, dynioa.) 
Kidn^, M, Aren (pi, arennan) Iwlen, elwien. 

5 A id m e y e iff wkeat, Grawn gwenith, Deut. 

xK%iL 14. 
f Kidney, «. [disposition, cast, &c ] Tymmer, 

athryiith, naws, rhyw, riiywogaetb; b4th. 

Tke^ are men rf tke eame kidmeif, Dynion o'r 

an tath ydynt. 
Kfdney-bean,s. Ffaen (jd. ffa) ffreogtg. 
Kidnev-wort, s. fin Botany] Dail y gron, y gron 

doddaid, bogail y forwyn. 
Kilderkin, «. [half a barrd, or two firkins] 

Hanner baril : barilan, vulgS ciutyr. 
To kill, e. a. Liadd, lliasn, Ueasa, di-eoeiUio, 

dwyn bywyd^ Uadd ceUin, Hon, iv. 2. Uof- 

mddiaw, difetha. 
To kiU ont-rigbt, Liadd yn farw (yn gelain.) 
KiU, or kiln. 5e« KUn. 
Killed, a. part, Liaddedig, a laddwyd, wed! ei 

ladd. 1 By ihece tkree woo tke third part of 

men killed, uan y tri hyn y Uis (Uaddwyd) 

traian y dynion, Dadg, ix. 18. Easy to he 

kiUed, Hyladd. ^ Not easy U be kUkd, An- 

hyladd. 
Killer, s, Uaddwr, Uaddydd, lldddiiid. 
A killer qf his brother, Brawd-leiddiad, &c. 

See Fratricide. 
A killer of a man. See Homicide [a morderer.] 
A kiiler qf kis fatker. See Parricide. 
A kilUr qf his motkrr. See Matridde. 
A kiUer tif kis parents. See Parenticide. 
A killer qf kis king. See Regidde. 
A killing,!. Lladdiad,llJasiad,&clladdfa,lleas. 
f Killing, or deadly. See Ueadly, and Fatd 

[deadly, &c] 
KUn, s. Odyn. A brUk-ldln, Odya briddfeini. 

A lime-kiluy Odyn gdch. A kHn-beam^ 

March-bren (^ulgd makbbren) odyn. A 

kiln-cloth, Careen (brethyn) odyn ; earthen 

rawa. A kUn-kouu, Ody'n-dy. A kilu-pipe, 

Piben (pibell) odyn. Kiln-spars^ or kiZa-rt6s, 

Uymwvdd odyn. 
Kin, or kindred. See Kindred, Cousin. &c 
A-lnn, or of lUn [of the same blood or family] 

Cyd-waed,cytgar, cyttras, nodrasycystlyool, 

C}'d-genedl, o'r un gwaed, o*r on ty a thy- 

Iwyth; yn pertbyn (perthynn,) yn deiryd. 

T He is mot tke most distantly a- ktn [related] 

to me, Nid vwc na thras na pbertliyn (phei - 

thyaas) i ml; neu, Nid yw e'n pertbyn i mi 
As 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



KIN 

o'r aaVifed ftch. He i$ no kin [not a-kin] to 
me, Nid yw e'n perthyn i mi. We are not a- 
kin, Nid oes perthynas rhyogom. See Alli- 
ed, in both its Acceptations. 

Ne(tro/kin, Agos o waed, yn perthyn yn agoi, 
&c. T The king is near y kin to us. Car 
agos ^w'r brenhin i ni, 2 Sam, xix. 42. The 
man w near of kin unto us, one of our next 
kinsmen, Agos i ni yw'r gwr hwnnw, o'n cy- 
iathrach ni y mae efe, Ruth ii. 20. One's 
near kin [that is near of kin to one] Ei gyf- 
nesaf ei hnn, Ltf. xx. 19. cyfnesaf ei gnawd, 
!</'. xviii. 6. 
Next i^kin, Cyfnesaf (p<. cyfneseitfiaid.) % Sti- 
fling is next kin [next of kin] to strangting, 
Brawd yw mysni i dagn. The other is next 
kin to ^very like] it, Y mae'r Hall yn dra 
thebygiddo'(i. e. nid oes nemniawroMahan- 
iaeth rbyngddynt.) 
Kind, or sex, Ystlen, rhyw, rhywogaeth, cen- 
edi-ryw. 

Kind, «. [sort or species, nature] Rhyw, Lef. 
xi. 14. rhywogaeth. Gen, 1. ll.mftth, cen- 
edl ; T natur, lofto iii. 6. See what kind cf 
men they are, Gwelwch pa fatb (pa ryw fatb, 
pa fath ar) ddynion ydynt. It is a kind of 
silent language, M&th ar (rhyw) iaith ddistaw 
ydyw. Instruments of etery kind of service, 
Llestri pob mfttli ar wasanactb, 1 Cron. 
xxviii. 14. That we should be a kind of first- 
fruits of his creatures, Fel y byddem ryw 
flaen'ffrwyth o'i greaduriaid ef, logo i. 18. 
Two kinds, Dea-ryw. Of olives there are two 
kinds, O'r olwydd (olewydd) y mae dwy gen- 
edl. T Sellers qf all kind of ware, Gweith- 
wjr pob peth pwcrthadwy, "Neh, xiii. $0. 
Trees qf aU kind of fruits, Prennau o bob 
ffrwytb, Eecles. ii. 5. The multitude of all 
kind of riches, Amldra pob golud, Ezec, xxvii. 
1 1. It \i, e. the net] gathered qf every kind. Hi a 
gasglond o bob rhyw beth. Mat, xiii. 47. It 
is in his kind to—, Rhyw yw iddo— . 

Of what kind, O ba ryw (fath, &c.) You know 
what kind of man he is, Gwyddoch pa fath ar 
{% pa ryw iatb) ddyn ydyw efe. What kind 
ofl\fe do uou lead? Pa faih ar fuchedd a ar- 
weiniwch? 

Of this kind, Cyfryw, o'r fath (o'r rhywogaeth) 
vma. 

Of the same kind, Un-rhyw, un-fath, o'r un 
rhywogaeth. cyaryw, gogydry w. 

Of another [different] kind. St e Ueterogeneons. 

Of good kind, Rhy wiog. 

Qfthetruekind,\wtm ryw,o'riawn ryw,diledryw. 
Another kind of, Amgen, annhebyg. He is 
another kind qf man, Y mae efe yn amgen gwr. 

In a kind qf, Mewn rhyw (math ar) o. In a 
kind [by way] of banter, O wawd neu watwor. 
Out of kind. See Degenerate. 

To grow out qfkind, Dirywio. 

Kind, a. [behavinff with civility, or doing good 
offices to others] Mwyn, mwynaidd, mwyn- 
f an,caredig, cy weithas, rhy wiog,rhy wiogaidd^ 
glwys, rhiullawn, cymmwynasgar, da (i neu 
wrtii,^ 2 Crott. X. 7. daionns. 

Kind of speech or discourse. See Courteous. 

Kind, or grateful. See Grateful. 

Jo kindle, r. a. [set on fire, light or make to 
burn, 6ic.] Cynneu. cynnu, ennyunu, ennyn, 
ynnyn, gwnenthur i beth losgi, Job xli. 20. 

To kindle tome passion [i. e. anger, desire^ Ire] 



KIN 

See to Inflame, [excite or kindle desire, an- 
ger, &c. 

To kindle, or take fire, Ennyn, ennynnn, cyn« 
neu. 

T To kindle, [bring forth, as a hate, a rabhUI 
Dyfod a rfaai (dwyn allan rai) bychain. 

Kindled, a. Cynneuedig, ennynnedlg, a enayn- 
wyd, wedi ei ennyn. 

A kindling, s, Cynneuad, cynnead, ennyniad ; 
ennynfa. 

Kindler, #. Cynneuwr, cynnewr, ennynnwr, 

ennynnydd. ' 

Kindly, ad. % To speak kindly to one, Dymedyd 
(Uefaru) wrth fodd calon un, Gen. xxxIt. 5. 
a 1. 21. dywedyd yn deg wrth un, 2 Bren. 
XXV. 28. 

% Kindly, a. [of the right kind or sort, Rhyw- 
10?, iown-ryw, o'r iawn ryw. T The kindhf 
[timely] /nit(« of the earth, Amserol ffrwyth- 
an'r ddaear. 

Kindness, s. [obliging behaviour, civil treat- 
ment, goodness shewn one, &c] Mwynder, 
mwyneldd-dra, caredigrwydd, cyweithas- 
rwydd, rhywiowgrwydd, rhywiogeiddrwvdd, 
rhadlonedd, cymmwvnHsgarwch, daioni, 
liawddgarwch, hygaredd, cameiddwch ; my- 
nogi, mynogrwydd. 

Kindness, s, [a good office done one, &c»] Cym- 
mwynas, ced, twm da. 

Kindred « s. [relation, or kin] Penhynas, car- 
ennydd, ystle, cystlwn,cyst]y ned,cystlynedd, 
cenedl, tra8,^c.~cyfathrach. 

A degree of kindred, Orftddcarennydd, achytras. 

Of one kindred, Un-dras, cyttras, cyd-genedl, 
cyd-ryw, cyd-waed, cyd-garennydd, o'r on 
geoedl, o*r un gwaed f^lwytfa.) 

Not allied by kindred, Didras. 

Of honest kindred, O dylwyth (waed) da. 

Kindred, a. i9f« Congenial. 

Kine, s. [cows] Gvrartheg, Gen. xli. 2. Mikh-* 
kine, Gwartheg (dft) blithion. 

King, s. Brenhin ; unben, unbyn, teym, per* 
yf, perydd, gwledig, rhwyf, rhwy ; rhi, rhl- 
ydd, rhiawdr. % Every man cannot come ai 
the king, [Prov.] Nid y w'r byd I bawb. A 
king, or a beggar, Naill ai gwr, ai dim. Se9 
Monarch, and a chief Governor under G. 

To make [one] king. Urddo un yn frenbin, 
2 Cron. xx. 1 . A kmg at arms, Brenhin (pen- 
naeth) yr arwyddfeirdd, pen-arwyddfardd. 
arch-arwyddfardd. See i Garter [principal 
kiuK at arms.] 

The ktng qfgoodfeUtws, Brenhin cyfeddach. 

The king*s bench, [a court of judicature so cal- 
led, where tiie king used formerly to sit in 
person] Y IKs bennadnr. 

The king's evil, Clwy'r (clefyd y) brenhin, y 
manwynnau, porchell iddw, % y clefri gwynii 
Cqucere.) 

King's fisher, «. [a bird so called] Gifts y dor- 
ian. 

A king's house or palace, Brenhin-d^, brenhin- 
llys, 11^ (tj) y brenhin, pndn, rhwyl ; f Uys- 
din. 

t The king's ton, Edling, edlin, tywysog, mab 
y brenhin. 

King's spear, t. [in Botany] GwaywV brenhin. 

The king's stone, s. [a fish so called] Gmrw- 
byse, rhyw f^rbysg garw-groen. 

Kingdom,*!. Teyrnas^ brenhhiiaeth, gwledydiy 
If rhwyfaniad* 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



KIT 

%Ubei* •ne^$ fcingrifMi, [enjoy ooe't self] Bod 
byw wTth ei fodd; cael ei wynn. 

Ring-crsft, «. [the art or science of $^TeniiDg] 
Celfyddyd Uy wodreethn ; T teyrn-ystryw, 

Riogly, or kiug-like, a. [royal ; belonging, or 
raitable to a king] Brenbinol, brenhinSdd, 
teymaidd; rfaial; nrddasoL 

Kingly, 0d. [with the air or after the manner^ 
•fa king] Vn frenhinaidd, fel brenhin. 

Kin^p,f. [the state, office, and dignity, of a 
filing] Urddas brenhin. 

Kiosfolk, t. [kindred, or relations] Ceraint, 
cerynt, earant, car-wyr, trasan, tylwyth; 
c^d-gerainL cyd-ty]w3rth, cyd-garwyr, cyd- 
genedl; cynieseifiaid : cyfathn^wyr. 

Kinsman, i . [a male relation] Cir, car-wr, 9fe, 
cyftesaf. Nam. ▼. 8. 

A kinsnmn by marriagey Cyfathrachwr, Rmtk 
ill It. 

Kiasnea, «. Ceraint, Sec, 

f Nnr kimsmeuj Cyfneseifiaid {sing, cyfnesaf,) 
ceraint agos, f cenedl, Rktff, ix. 3. 

Einmtn bif thefather^i side, Tadwys, ceraint o 
dn*r tad, cen«di y tad. 

Khmmen bff tkt mUker't tide^ Maminwys, cer- 
aint du'r fam, cenedl y (am. 

Haring [that hath] many kinsmen, Tylwythog, 
trasol, trasog, ami ei geratnt, &c. 

Kinswoman, t, [a female relation] Cares Cpl. 
caresaa. % A nemr kinswoman, Cyfnesa^ 
I^. XTiii.lt. A kinswoman by marriage, Cyu 
athrach-wraig. 

Kiatal, s. [a hundred ponnd weight] Can-pwys. 

Kirk, or diarch, #. Eglwys. The kirk of Scot- 
had, Ef^s yr Alban. 

Kirtle, s. [a sort of jacket, or upper garment, 
ased in days of yore] Math ar hugan a wisg- 
idgynt. 

Klss,s. Cnsan. 

Tokistooe, Cnsanu (rhol cusan i, myned fin- 
fin ag) nn. To kiss one another, or eaeh other, 
Yngosanu, Salm Ixxxv. 10. To kiss qflen, 
Minial, ymfinial. 

Kisser, s. Casanwr, cnsanydd. 

Kissing, or giTen to kissing, a. Cosangar, ens- 
anog; cosanllyd, mawr am gusaou, ami ei 

A kissinK, «• Cnsaniad . Kissing goes fry facour 

[PwT] Nld yw'r byd ond i rai; nen, Nld 

yWr byd 1 bawb. 
KWag-crast, «. [the soft or half-ibnned crust 

of bread, where one loaf touches another in 

the oven] Lleith-grwst, go-grwst, bywyn- 

grwst, Haithdonn. 
Ktty s. [a sort of milk -pail] Cnnnog, cynnog, 

aiith ar baeol neu gnnnach, llestr godro ar 

wMd baddai. 
Kit, f . [a sroaU fiddle] Crythyn, cnJrth bychao ; 

ni4th ar lot fechan. 
Kftdien,^. Cegin. 
A kitchen-maid, or kitchen-wench, ». Owein- 

yddes (morwyn) v gegin, gweinyddes c6g 

(coges,) morwyn dan y c6g (y goges.) 
Kitdien-i6mitnre, s. Dodrefn cegin (y gegin.) 
Kitahea-ffardeD, s. Gardd cegin, gardd y gegin; 

gardd ftmch. 
Kitehea-^taff, s. Saim, iraid. 
Kitehea-work, ». Cegin-waith, gwaith cegin. 
Kile, f. Cud, barcud, ciki, barcnt, barcattan, 

oM, boda (in Caermarihenshire,) bery (pL 

owyon, bery woir, beryfon, birion, and bur- 



KN A 

ion,) byry, biery. The ringtdH-kite, Y bbd 

tinwynn. f A lark is better than a kite 

[Prov.] Gwell migwm o wr nft mynydd o 

wraig. 
A yonng kite, Cyw barcud. 
Kit-keys. See Ashen-keys; and Catkins. 
Kite's foot, s, [herb] Troed y barcot. 
Kitten, or kitling, t. [a voung cat] Cenan 

(cenen) cAtb, mab-cath, cath fich. 
To kitten, o. a. [b ing forth young cats] Dyfod 

a chathau (b&ch,) bwrw cathau (bach.) 
KiTC, or kive-tnb, s. [a mashing-tnb, or brew- 

ing-fessel, so called] Cerwyn, % Drink in 

the hive, [i. e. in a state of fermentation] Di- 

od vn yr II, d'iod newydd. 
To klick, V. a. [make a sharp noise, like that 

of the links of a chain beating together] 

Qeccian, cHccian. 
To click up [snatch or catch up in haste] CIppio 

i fynu yn ddisymmwth (yngyflym.) 
To knab, v. a, [take a short bite; also to bite 

something brittle that makes a noise between 

the teeth] Byrr-gnoi, cnoi ymaith yn fyrr, 

cymmervd byrr daromaid; cnoi peth crin^gras 

aea a grinello dan y dannedd. 
Knack, or knick-kack, i. [a toy, or bauble that 

discovers skill in the contrivance and make 

of it] Tegan, manyl-waith (cywrein-waiUi, 

teganaidd, tegan-waith. 
Knack, s. [a particular turn for, or skill in, a 

thing] Athi^lith, dawn, medr, cyiarwyddyd 

ar betli. A trade is poor and destitute without 

the knack of it, Gweddw creift heb ei dawn. 

T Ue hath the knack of it, Efe a ivyr (a fedr) 

y tro arno. 
To have a knack at a thing, Medru (bod yn hy- 

fedr, gwybod y tro) ar beth. t See ^ Dab 

at a thing. 
To knack, v. a. [make a noise like that of a 

stick when breaking] Cr&s-dorri, crfts-leisio 

wrth dorri, torri gnac, f cneccu; grillian, 

clcccian, crinellu. See to Crack ; and to 

Crash. 
To knack with one's fingers, Peri i'w fysedd 

grinelln. 
A knacking. See a Cracking, and a Crackling. 
Kn&cker, s. Crineilwr, crinellydd. % grillled- 

ydd,clecciedydd. 
Knag, knot, or knur, t. [in wood, &c.] C*wgn ; 

oddf (dim. oddfyn;) cwim, cwlwm, dwm: 

osgl. The knag qf a deer^s horns, Osglau 

(blaen) cym h^dd. 
Kn<«f?y> «• ^^y^nog ; oddfog; dymmog : osglog. 
Knap,s. [a swellingprotuberance in the ground, 

a tump, the top of a hill, &c.] CrAg, twrapath, 

cnap, pen-crdg, pen bryn, cdb (trum) myn- 
ydd, twyn, tarren ; cnoccell. 
To knap, or knapofi^, v. a. [break, or bite, short] 

Torri (cnoi) ymaith yn fyrr; torri ymaith. 
To knap [break] asunder, Torri yn ddau a^*n 

ddarnau ; torri. 
To knap, V. a. [strike so as to make a noise like 

that of breaking] Cras-daro, cnap-daro, 

cnappio, cnappo. 
% To knap, or knack, Torri gnap, torri yn fyr- 

gras, crifl dorri, &e. 
To knaple, or knapple, v. n. [break off with a 

short sharp noise] Torri ymaith yn grfts-fyrr, 

torri (cnoi) ymaith. 
Koappy, a. [full of knaps] Cnappog, twmpath- 

og; tarrennog, &c. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



KNI < 

Ktmpmnk, t. [that a loldler carriei at hit back] 

Cwd dttupeanog (c6d) milwr, ysgreppan, 

e6d bwyd. 
Kn4pweedy «. [in Botany] Y bengaled. 
Knare. See Knag. 
Knave, t. [a dy and diahooest fellow] Dyn cyf> I 

rwys-ddrwff anonest, dihiryn, dibirwr, dihir- 

was, dlffeitihwr, twyllwr, dee. 9Mlgdcakf{dmL 

cnefyn.) % Ktums wM met, Dihira difiaith ; 

«««, Drwg an drwg aralL The kmoe at caris^ 

Garden (cerdyn) y mllwr aea'r marchog. 
A base knave, Crogyn o ddyn. 
A crafty knave, GwiU, gwilliad, hoccedydd, 

dyn dichellgar cyfrwvs^drwg. 
A sancy knave, If Difriyn. 
Knivery, t. Anonestrwydd, dihirwcfa, diflTdth- 

der. 
Kn&visb, a. Dihir, anonest, .Src 
Kn4vi8lily, ad. Yn anonest. 
Kn&vishneis. See Knavery, oad Baseness 

[knavUhness.] 
To knead, v. a. [work meal into doogb] Tyiino. 

maedda (baeddo, gweithio) toes afwr cyff- 

elyb. 
To knead together, Cydtylino, cydfaeddo, ty- 

lipo yngfa^d ; cyainiysgn. 
Kneaded, a. pttrt. TyUnedig, a dylinwyd, wedi 

ei dylino. 
A kneading, $, TyliDiad. 
A kn^ading-trongh, s. Cafn (Uestr) tyiino, noe 

bobi, Boe. 
Knee, t. ONn, pen-Hn, pen glln, pen y Itn (y 

gltn.) f Knee by [to] knee, LIn-lln. Oa my 

iended ibwet, Ar dal ty nglinian (fy nen-lin.) 

On one's kneee, Ar el dden-lin (ei liniaa.) 
One whom kneee how mwtard, Qlin-gal, gUn gy- 
^^ngj «w-gal, gar-gara. 
The knee of a ptoi', Cymmal (cwgn, cwlwm, 

^\n) corsen yd neu belydr Uysieayn. 
To beat with the knee, GUnio. 
TofoU on or mpon one*$knee$,SyTthio{cvrympo) 

ar ei Unian neu ei dden-lin, penlinio. 
Kn^e-deep, a. [qp to the koees] Hyd (hvd at) 

V penllniaa neu ben ygUnian, hyd y(cnwch 

a'r) glioian. 
Kn^e-holm, •rknee-hoUy, «. [in Botany] Celyn 

Mair. 
Knee, pan, t. Padell (padeliig) pen-lin, padell 

pen y gUn. 
Kn^e-strings, «. Gardasan, gardysan, Ilinynion 

(Uinynnan) pen-lln. 
Kneee [knee-timber] of a sAtp, A is Uong. 
Kneed, a. [having knees or joints] Giiniog ; 

clvmmog. cyminalog. 
To kneel, v. a. [down] Penlinio, goatwng 

(syrthio, myned) ar iinian neu ar y dden- 

fin. 
Kn^elins:, porU Yn penlinio, can (dan) benlin- 

io, vn gostwng (gan ostwng) ar ei liniau, &c. 

T AU kneeUng [on their knees] A phawb ar 

(yn gostwng ar) en gliniau. 
Knell, s. [the moarnfal ringing of a bell on the 

death of a person] Clnl, cnid, cnill. 
Knew. See to Know. 
Kaiek#raknlcklng, s [of the fingers or nails] 

Crinelliad, dec, cnipp^is, cneccdl. 
Kmck e^ the Uethy kbic (rUnge, deo, griU) 

daanedd. See a Ciiattering. 
Knick-knack. See under Kinek. 
Knife, «. CyUell ; tivoca. f A lUtle knife^ 

Cyllellan. 



KNI 

Knlf^-maker, oJm a kni^HMlier, «. Cyllellwr, 
oyllellydd. 

Kn^^hL s. [a tide of honour conferred by the 
king J Marchog, rheidyr. % A knighfe lady, 
Marcboges, gwraig marclK^. 

Knight-banneret See Banneret. 

Knight of the Bath. iSse wider Bath. 

Kni^-errant, s. [that wanders about in quest 
of advf'ntares] Marchog crwydr (trdgl.) 

f 7^ knight-errant, or the wundering knight, 
Y marchog crwydrad (Uedrithog.) 

Knight nf the garter. See under Garter* 

Knight' m&rshal, s. [andficer of special authori- 
ty in the king's palace, who hears and deter- 
mines all pleas of the Crown, and takes cog* 
nisance of tlie faults committed within ti^ 
verge of the court] Marchog neu swy^dog a 
wrendy ddadieuon ac a ddoepartha gynnhen- 
au y Goron, gan boll a barnn pob trosedd a 
bai a wneir o fewn ll^s y brenhin a'i amgyUh- 
edd. 

Knight of the post, [a fellow that, for hire, will 
swear aoy thing] Crogyn o ddyn (dihiryn) a 
dyngo anndon er gwobr ; anudonwr. 

Knight of the shire, Marchog y sir. 

To [make a] knight, a. a. Urddo yn farchog. 

KnightVfee, s. [such a tract of land as is suffi- 
cient to maintain a knight, which in Henry 
the drd's time was computed to be tOO acres, 
value 15 «£.] Tyddyn (maenor, maenol) 
marchog. 

Knighted, a. part. Urddedig (a urddwyd, wedl 
el urddo) yn farchog. 

Knight-hood, s. [the rank or dignity of a 
kniKht] Gradd (urddas) marchog, marchog- 
iaeth, rheidyriaeth. 

Kntgbtly, a. [of, or belonging to, a knight] 
Marchogawl. 

Knight-service, f. [a sort of tenure, whereby a 
person is in doty bound to attend the Idag in 
his wars, on account of the fief he hold* of 
him] Math ar ddallad tir (maenol,) yr hwn a 
rwyma y deiliad i gynnorthwyo'r brenhin, 
tan l>a on y dell, yn ei ryfeloedd, ac i fyned 
i'r maes yn (wrth) ei osgordd ef, pa bryd 
bynnag y gelwir ef i hynny : gwasanaetfa 
mil^raidd, c4d-wasanaeth. 

Knit, or dung together, [as beesl Clymmedig, 
wedi clymnm. The beee are knit, \ mae'r 
gwenyn wedi clymmn. 

Knit, a. [united] Clymmedig, wedi dyaunn 
(yn^^lyuMuu.) The broken bone toas Jcnrl 
•gain, Vr asgwrn a dorrasid a glymmasai 
dracbefo. 

To knit, V. a. [tie, or make a knot] Clynnna, 
cylymmu, rhol dwm ar, rhwymo. Act. 
xix. 11. 

To knit, V. m. [unite, join, &c.] Uao, aaato, 
iassn, cyssylltu, &c— dynnnu, achlymmn. 

To knit one's brow^ [the brows] Crychn ei dal- 
cen, cachio, taigrychu. 

To knit etockinge, Gwau hosanau. 

To knit, or duster, v. a. [as bees] Clymora, ym- 
glymmo. 

To knit, V. n. [as apples, &c.] Rbttiiio, ymrHh- 
lo, ymifurfio, ymlunlo. The bloeeome/aU, mnd 
the fruit begins to knit, Y mae'r blodaa yn 
syrthio, a'r aeron yn dechreu ymrithio. They 
are knit [i. e. the apples, &c.] Y maent wedi 
ymrithio. 

To knit [one's self] to, unto, or urith, Y^mgys- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Ki 



K N O 
I 

, "tf '^ together J Cyd-glynmn, cyssyllta (yog- 

" f|t) cy*-Ky»yttto, ^cyfrwy»o, eydweii, 

, jthiwibletha. 

I £iiit«iu ptrt. [tied; joiiied, Aec] Clynmiedig, 

ijmnwydy we<fiei*f|tom cyssylltedig. 

Kmjiigetker^ Cyd-glymnedig, cyd-gyisyllted- 

.M, a i7d-gysiyUtwytl, wedi eu cyd'ji^ssylltOy 

^Ck» iL* 2.t~cymmhieUiedig, t cy ttfto, Bsm. 

XX. u. • 1 » •" 

Kni^i lMtcC[» ^ storing] Gweedig, « weo- 

L [ttt^eMiffttrees] Rkithiedig, 
LLO (ynuithio.), * 
r«^ Xattl io^ MMtOy w Kitkj Ynglymma (bod 
I ^gfaral wrth, 1 Sim. xviii. 1. bod yn am k, 
1 OMTxii. 7. 
7Ui 




TUi mmf (eaty to] be kmty Hyglwm, hyrwym, 

jivMadwy, rhwymadwy. 
%^hdi^ [collect lus strength, as a Im'Bi does] 

RiMt,fj;t 



Jj^MyAiertlui ; yiawneutliiir, T ennynna, ym* 
lifMj yMgymra. 
Knt, f . [tbe textare t meshlBg of a stocking] 



j^ OjnmDwry dvmmydd, ^c^gwead- 

■• gweadiire») bonanau, gwewr (fem^ 

wraig) hoauaii, gwehydd (gwehyddes) 



pic-wrai 

■Mmaa. 
*A kaif^g, t, CylymiDiad, elymmiad, rhwym; 

iad,i^ — gwead hosanaa. itftad yoar •«« 

hi^tpig [your own bittincss] Edrychwch ar 
* 'w at (gofalwch am) eich gorchwyl eich ban. 
i bdttiwg iogMiTj Cyd-giymniiad, cyd-gys- 

lyBtiad. 
AJitSmmg-tuedie^ or ImttHttf-pm, Gwaell 
, Tr'il]ieU)hMaBao. KnUHmg-needleg, GweiU- 
*'» MM (gweill, gaeyll, gwebyll) hosanaa. 
^aittle, ^ [the ranning striags of a parse] 

UtaAi Dwrs aai*r cyfiielyb* 
K<«jf CyUyll, cyllein. 
iuikb. ^ Boas (in its several Aceeptattons,) 

BaiMjk sarelUag, SceJ] and Banch fa swell- 

^iaSKr" . # % 

TokacVl. See toBoas.aitdtoBianchoat. ' 
Kn6bbe<L ol* knobby, a. CnapfNtg, ^pyedog, 

/ whhiiynr** Coappogrwydd, oddfogrwycU. 

Kaotk. Sf e Blow, in its several Acceptatklos. 

To knock, v. «• [strike with any thing] Taraw, 

« tara, caro, eaoceio, pwya, dalio, ffnsto, cobio, 

ftttio, baedda, esgnraw ; caithio. Hektmuls^ 

tt ike dtor and Aaaefet, Y ntae efd^vn aeiVll L clwii, y 'glvBiniog, y gi 
wrth y drws ac yn caro (yn cnoccio.7 JO^*' 't! b*"^' y^ ^^' 
\ kiNdksi [at] tAc dMT 7 Pwy sy*n caro'r (oaoc- * To knot, v. a. [tie in, or 



^tyk) drws men wrth y drws f - 
To knoc^ down, Tara (bwrw, ^ro, ffnsto J 1 
lawT. 

> tTo kaock togetiier. See to Beat together. 

* T$ laotk m the kemd, [kitt or destroy by a 

blow] Tara (on) yn el ben; 5 Uadd ar na er- 
87d (ar nnwaith.) 

* 1 7f ^Mieh aae** Aeod tigiunetnpMty Pwyo ei 
Vmwrth y pentaa. 

*. Jl ira s A aarfpT, [sobMlt, or own one's self to 
at la a* aVrorJ YuMMtwng, ymddarostwag ; 
a4t«f(eyfaddef)eigani8yniad aeaganMryn- 
iBliiBd ; riMMldi i lyna ei ddadl. 
f T<Ckaock aft, [give the 6aishing s^oke,or 
'foa^de grace, lo^&c.] Gorphen, cwMb&a, 
thai trgyd mmwoI i, Uadd, diietha. 



Rn6eked, a. pnri, Tarawetftg^ a darawyd, vadl 

eidaraw. 'C , ,%• . 

Kadcker, s. Tara|rAiirt,^thri^dd, carwr, pwy- 

wr, Sec, % The kntt:kfetC[clapper] ^< door, 

Ystwifwl, moMjfgi d(^s. 
A kaockina,, f^^lfS^MM, cnriad, caocciad, 

pwyad, dnliad.''.. 
A knocking toaetheir' See Collision. 
Knoll, «.« [a .little hill,&c.] Br>'ncyn, cnap, 

cnoccelL cr^g, pen crhg, <Ste« See Knap. 
To knoN, ir^knoU a beU, [ring a bett for a fa« 

neral] (J^n cnnl (cnlU,) cnalio d^ch : % eana 

clftch. 
Knop, or Vnob,«. [any tnfty top] Cnap (pt. 

enappiaa,) £cs. xxv. S3, 54. Arc — siob, sloby n. ^ 
Gold knob or knap, «. [a flower so caliedj Y * 

benenndd. 
Knot,«. [that is knit or tied] Owm, cwlwin, 

cwim; byddag: f rhwym. A hiw knot, 

Clwm dolen. A hard knot, Clwm tan-glwm, 

Uwm-glwm, llingwm, clwm lUnglwni. 
f Gordtoa [aa indissolable] Imoi, Qwai anaat- 

tod, dyrysghrm. 
A Fanning knot or noose, Byddag* 
A knot, or cockade. See Cockade. 
Knot, or lop-knot, i . [a woman's ornament so 

called] Pea-dwm, pleth-glwm, pleth-rosyn, 

corynbleth; slobyn. 
A 16ve-knot, or a tme-love-knot, Clwm cariad 

cywir. 
' Knot, s. [a hard part of wood. Sec* so cafledl 

Clwm, cwlwm, cwlm ; t cnap (jpL enappiaa,) 

Doe^k. xiil. 13. 
Knot, or joint, t. [of an herb] Cjnnmaf, ewgn ; 

f l^in. See Joint in stulks, under 3 . * 
Knot, or bed, 0. [a flgare in a garden, so called] 

Gwely, va^o cnot {dim* cnottyn :) gwely a 

lysian aov flodan wedi ea plaana yn antav- 

Ian (mewn amryw lantan ) ^^^^^ 

A kaot, «. [in knitting] MagL . •. «^ .' 

f A knot,ordlfficalty,«. Anliawsder,anhawsd>a^ 

. peth rhwystms (afrwydd, anbawdd d ddat- 

tod.) t To scd^ a kao« ta a 6tffratk [i. e. a 

difficnUv where none is to be foand] Ceisio 

anhawsder lie ni's eeflir ; aoa, O bai^d cds- 
• io anbawdd. 

A knot ^ rogaM or a padb qf fc»ace«, CnAd 
' (cwlwas, dwm, crag) o ddihirwyr. There i$ 

a knot qfthemy Y mae dwm Cbagiid)ohonynt. 
Knot, or bad. 9ee Bad. 
Kaot, or closter. See Closler. 
Kaot grass, or blood-wort, «. [in Botany] Can- 
ganhewin, y waedlys, 

make^iatoi, a knot] 

Clymma, cylvmain, Uadd cwlwui, c^amiu > a 

gwlm (yn gwlwm ;) byddagla. 
To knot awmt-band,&c. [decorate with knots] 

Gweithio clymmaa (gwnenthnr dym-waith) 

ar hvd path, hardda ara addomo a cblyra- 

wmth (k roan-glymnaa; man-glymmo.^ 
To knot, Vh a. [ran, or foi?n itself, into a knot] 

Rhedeg (myned) yn gwlwm nen yn grych- 

glwm, crych-glyihnio. 
Y Toimol.[baMl>&c.] iSee to Band, [unite in 

a band,] to Bandy together; aad to Cluster 

tagether. 
Ta knott or bad. See to Bud, oad to Burgeon. 
To knot, or entangle, [as hair] Dyrysa,yiuddy- 

rysn, dyrys-glymmn, dyrys-blethii, aiyned y n 

an-bleth. 



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u- • • 






.fKNO 

Rn6tted, a. pari. (Hymmedig, wedi ei glymron : 

clymmog. ^J»f^ tV 
Kn6tted-woik, %f^Jh^^^d^ky ' Clyrowidth, 

cwlm-waitb. ' .7^%, •* ^ 
Knotted, or entanglfed^JMitr} Wedi myned 

vn un geden (yn u&^W^rfPi^wf, yn an- 

bletli; dyrysedlg, !&Q.'/ ^•^A',J» • . . 
'Without knots, Di-gl^nuivMJ df-pilwin, ang- 

blymmog, heb glyniinaa ani& n$H ynddo: 

rhwydd; llathraidd. • * . 

Kn6ttinc88, t. [the quality ofMA *knotty] 
*• ♦ Clynimogrwydd, &c. *•>£»? 

• t Knottiness, or difficulty. See Di^cnlty, and 

Intricacy. 
, Kn6tty,a. [fall of knots] Clymmog, cylymmog; 

• cygnog, cymmalog, f gUniog(fel pelydrllys- 

• iaa;) rhwystrus gan glymmaa: i dyrvs, as- 
"Jrus, afrwydd, caled, ikc. See Difficnlt, and 

intricate.) t The knotty points qf the lau?, 

C^qghawawg cyfraith. 

To know, V. If. [not to be ignorant, perceive 

wiUi certainty, understand, &c.] Gwybod, 

ymwybod, dyall, deall. / know what to do, 

Mi a wn beth a wnaf. What to do f know 

not, Beth i'w iivnenthar ni's gwn (ni wn.) 

God knoM-eth^ Duw a ^vr, f Cor. xii. «. He 

knoweth on which side his bread is fmtteredy 

[Prov.] Ef a Vvyr y srath pa farfaljf. t The 

. dead know not any things Nid oes dim gwy- 

bodpeth gan v meirw, Eceles. tx. 5. Know^ 

pfa^^kre^y [for certain, or for a certainty]' 

. ''Oan "Wybod gwybydd, Gen, xv. 13. a Jos, 

*%\\\\, 13. Wholfnowtth not such things as 

ih^et Pwy ni ^yr y fath bethau a hyn2 

Job xii. 3. 



8 



•KNO 

^* Hs knew her again no «^>'V 
ef a ^fteth a hi mwy^jlM. f 



^♦fi* lirnorance. ▼^'^ft 






gyd A, &c. 

Ni bo fddo 

xxxviii. 96. w ■ ^ 

To let one know, • See to Apprize one of a M£ 

to Acquaint one [mute one acq^uainted^ip^ u 

to Certify, iiii4\o In^rm oqe of a Uilngt * J 
Kn6wable,a. [that ij^be known] 6wy|w^. ; 

wy, a eUir el wybod. » Tt 

Knower, «. OwybedydcT, gwybyMiad: •Htf^ 

byddwr. ^. "^ -t * jij 

Knowing, a. pant, t!^rjt>oduiiy yte*7W><l» 3^ii 

medru. ^ ^ *i " " 

Not knowing. Sf < ' 

A not knowing, ^i^ Ignorance, t * » 
Kn6wingly, ad, Yn wyl^odus; jnJredraiiAjn 
hyfedr, yn gyfar^ydd, drwy wyMi||^d |tb |, 
wvbod ; o*r gwaith goddeu. ^^l » •• • 

Knowledge, s, [opposed to ignorancel Gwybod- 

aeth, sfwybott; dyall. ^.•JL . ' 

Knowledge, s. ftk\\L Ike.'] Cyfarwyddyd^ m^N. • 
Knowledge, or learning. See EmditiofiA* ^ ^ ' 
Knowledge of, or acquaintance with, Adnabyoa- ' 
hieth, ^ Pedr ii. *tO, gwybodaeth, Col. i. 9. 
gwybodaeth am, Ecclus, xix. SO. ^dltolHuld- 
iaeth k, t Thr&ugh the knawUdgt.%ljjmdj* 
Trwy adnabod Daw, i Pedri, 9, Seif-Jnot0 
ledge, Hunan-adnabyddiaetb. To come to the * 
knowledge of one's se\f, Dyfod i*w adttAod ei 
. hnn, Sitfoc. ix. 11. • ,* 

1 f^oi to my knowledge, Nid trwy fy nfl|wybod- 
* afeth i (trwv wybod i mi ;) na ddo es fin^ a 
wn i. ' ' •^^ • 

Withjout knowledge, f Yn annoeth, Job xxxiv> 
.SI . heb wybodaeth, di-wybodaetb, di-wybod. 
Without one*s knowledge or primty^ ^^-W' 
bod (yn ddi-arwybod nfii yn anhyspys; I liC 
5 Wtthoni the knowledge of the congregatimi^ ^ 
Allan o olwg y gynnuUeidia, Nahn^js^. S4. • ^ 
Knowledge, or cognisance. See Cogpl^pce. 
Cm'tain knowledge [of a matter] Adfdl||ll • 
Knowledge of [in] the law. Sre Juriinrudc^ice. 
To havejawwledge. Bod I (gan) an nffl^odaeth, ' 
fneddwl chwi, « Cor, ix. f . Be ih»u diligent . gvJ^^^Sofm xi?. 4. bod yn gi^fbXr 
to know the slate of thy flocks, Edrych yn dfly-* . To have knowledge qf, Adnabod, bod.T i 

To have knowledge of or [skill] i 



To knpw^. II. [be acquainted with] Adnabod. 

'-kmfjp^liim very well, Mi a'l hadwaen ef o'r 

iM (vn dda ddigon.) / knew such a man^ 



^_ Ml jA adwaenwn y cy fry w ddyn, « Cor, xii. 3. 

f^yHt^that knoweth aU thtngs knoweth her^ [i. e. 

^^4tdom] Yr hwn a ^yr bob peth a*i hedwyn 

. :fai, Baruchm, 3. I know the forwardness d^f 

^ your mind, Ml a adwaen barodrwydd eich 



> fal' ar dy anifeiliald, Diar, xxvii. «3. Mr- 
that knew [knoweth] the knowledge of the 
most High, Gwybedydd gwybodaeth y 6or-. 
nchaf, Nun^ xxiv. 16. 

Not to know. Bod heb wybod. 

Aol k>kkow or be acquainted with. Bod heb ad- 
nftVod. / know him not, though I met him in 
my dish, Nid adwaen I mo bono o holl ddy;i- 



pa le l*w geisio ; neu, T ^ nrae efe yn fwy 

ansefydlog nft cheiliog y gwynt. 
To know [how] to do a thing, Medru, Phil, iv. 

It. medryd. 
To know one from another. See to Distlngnish, 

in its former Acceptation. 
To come to know, Dyfod i wybod, cael clywed, 

a gwybod, cael hyspysrwjrdd o. dyfod I wy- 

bodaetlio. • . 

To know btfore hand, Rha|;-in^bod, gwybod ym 

mlaen-Uaw neu o'r blaen. • *, . 
To knoir by enquiry, jCaeK cHel fUIan, olrhain, 

&c. To know [find otjtj by enquiry where one 

resides or is convefsdni, Qid ;jfejfod un, cael 

cyfodaruif. ; „ V. v,,.,. 

To know carnally, Adnabod,*jfir#}v.iT^ i; gorwedd 



'^U> 



] ifi^dru (kd 
fcdr) iF, 2 Cron. 



tn medru) odfdi wrth betb^ 
od yn gyfarwydd (yn hyfedr) 
vlii. 18. • 

Hating [that hath] knowledge, Af Iddo (a cha% 
dd6, y mae iddo neu ganddo) wybodaietli ntu ' 
fcdr.^nT A man qf understanding and know- 



my dish, Md adwaen l mo nono o noil ddyjor. ^<»,icdr./ni A man qj unaersumatnf^ ana Know- 
ion j byd. J^o Inan alive knows [oneknowefP ,S^g^^ Gwrpwyllogsynhwyrol, Dwr. xxvli. «. 
not] 10^0 (0 have him, Nid oes dyn a wyr Hafjng [that hath] no knowledge, Ni (a'r n\)^ 



• •^V'^t ni«rnii)fedr; a'r nid oes ldd^l(gSn 
ddo) w^o<iaeth.aettfedr. i^ 

Having a lUtle knowledge, Lled-wy€odns, go- ^ 
wybodusTiled-fedrus. • ^i 

To come to one*s knowledge, op to the knouiedgP * 
tf one, Dyfod o belh i wybodaeth un, dyfod 
o an i wybod p«Ui, Ltf, Iv. JS. f / iftust 
have a care it come not to my fajtWhriykoiA "^ 
ledge, Rhaid i mi edrych na's g^no (n|^ 
cly wo) fjr nhad hyn ; neu, Rhaid 1 1^ edr^ 
(ochelyd, ofalo) na dd^l hyori g^stiyf • 
nhad. ■ ^^* 

To come to the knowledge rfa thi^ig. See Ufome 
to Know, above, ' y 

To take knowledge of, Adnalmd. Rutb"^ >9. 
cymmeryd cydnabod ar, ^Ruth ,lfe* 10. iyd- 



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LA \i 



i»bo<i, S^m cxiiv. X gwylxkl, E»ay IvHi. 3. 
1 oiynnti gwybod, 1 Sam, xxiii. t^3. 

/n iai#r(«i^f , Mewn prybodaetli. f There is 
a wumprhoee l9btmr U in teitd9m^ andhiknow 
Mge, and in efuUy, Y nae dyii yr bwn y 
nwe d lifnr yn bwyllo^, ya feyihWyroi, ac yn 
ODiawD) EccUs. H. «1. 

Kmntledge h^<ore hsmd^ Rhagnvybodaetb. iS'M 
Fore-knowledce. 

Known, Gwybodedigy a wyddys, a wjs, gwy- 
bodol, byspys,' 1 Bam, tI. S. f hynod, Salm 
Isxvi. 1.— adoabodedig, adnabyddos, t Cor, 
▼i. 9. ae /o. xTiii. l5.~dYargef. T And the 
iking wm known U Mardeeai^ A'r peth a wy- 
ho Mordecai, Etih, ii. ««. 2V seek to be known, 
Ceisio bod yn gyhoedd, lo, vii. 4. /< m not 
Noim, Ni wts (wyddys.) J9f t# known, 
Gmyper, gwybydder, Wd (bydded) by spy s 
nfn byspysol. Known for a rogve, Y gw^s 
mai anonest (mai dihir, mai dihiryn) ydyw , 
neny Dibiryn cyhoedd (frf y gwyr pawb; nfn, 
DiUrjro a pbawb yn ei adnabod. Itisaknown 

X* r, ^i"" cyffrcdln (rbogl) ydyw; nea, 
reb-air ydyw. 

To be known abroad^ Bod yn gyboedd (yn rhngi, 
ya byspys i bawb,) bod o*r galf allan, bod 
wedi myned arlM. 

To be come [come to be] Anotm, Myned yn gy- 
boedd (yn byspya, yn wybodol,) dyfod i wy- 
badaetb, eael o bctb el wybod : myned yn 
adnabyddns. % It is become known all the 
worid meer, Efe a aetb (mae e wedi myned) 
ar gyra a pbiban. 

The Hke vmu never known, f Ni eMybowyd 
(wybuwyd) eiioed mo*r cy#elyb neu mo> 
fatbbetb. 



To make [pnblicly] knoten, See to Dlazc abroad, 

and to Divnlge. 
To fnake one*s $e\f known ^ Vmcnwogi : yrohys- 

pysu (i,) Nnm* xil. 6. gwneuthnr ci bun yn 

b3r8py8(i,) Fzec, xx. 6. K peii ei adnabod, 

Ezec, xxxvlii. «3.--yrogydnabod ft, Qen, xlv. 

1. bod yn ^dnabyddus i, Rath iii. 3k 
Openhf [publicly, &c.] known, Hyspys i bawb, 

cyboeod, t wedi myned ar gym a pbiban. 
Weil known, Honnaid, liynod, hyspys, a wys 

(wyddys) yn dda : enwoc. 
Not known, Ni (a-r ni) wyddys: anbyspys, an- 

bonnaid, imgbyboedd; anadnabyddna, 6ic, 

t Thy foot'ttepa are not known, Nidadwaenir 

dy ol, Salm Ixavii. 19. 
To linAbble. See to Bnffet. 
Knuckle, 8. [any joint of a iinger tbat sticks 

out when tbe band is shut, &c.] Cwgn, cac- 

cyn, cymroaljbwrrwgcymmal; migwrn; pen- 

cnaw asgwrn; K cogwrn. t A knuckle of 

veal, Coesgyn o g^g llo. 
To knuckle dottn, [put tbe knuckles dose to the 

ground] Rboi (gosod) y cymmalaa ar neu 

Wf th la^r : f Met, ymostwng byd lawr, ym- 

ddarostwng, ymroi, &G. 
Kniickle or joint, a. [in tbe stalks of herbs] 

Cymmal, cwgn ; t Ri»». 
Knuckled, a, [that hath knuckles] Cygno?, 

cymmalog, ag iddo (a chanddo) gygnau neu 

gyromalaU) &c. 
Knurled, a. Clymmog : cnappog. 
Knarry, or full of knurs, Clymmog, Sec. 
K6mock, 8. [a kind of measure of capacity, so 

caHed] Cry nog. See Coom. 



L. 



IjA! interj. [see! &c.] Wele! O Targiwydd! 

O Pair ! O Tanrbaitb ! 
L4bel, 8, [a slip of parchment, &c, hanging on 

a deed or vTtlwf, a narrow slip of paper, 

&C. affixed to a ^tttlcy ^«.} Yr hyn a roir yn 

nibyn wrtb betb amll, dibynnydd, Uabed, 

Ibdn (tafod) a fo*n nibyB wrth gostrel neu *r 

c^rff^yb, carrai Mtbyn. 
Labia], a, [applied to lettero, expressed by the 

Kpv] Owctaaol, gwensawl. f Labiate [i. e. 

letters expressed by tbe lips] GwefnsoKon. 
Li4biated, a, [having lips] Gwefusog, ag iddo (a 

fhwidda) wefnsali. 
L4boratery, «. [u. work-sfaop or working-place, 

especiaUy that of a Cbenist] Gweitb-djr, 

gwettlifia, Mafurfa. 
laborious, m. [pains-taking, or that taketh 

wtmeh paias} Uafuras, llanirgar, poen-iawr, 

poenus, traftertbusy a gynmero boen (iitwr- 

boen,) yn cymmeryd poen (mawr-boen,) ys- 

tig, diwyd, diflin. 
LabeiMiu, m, [painful, toilsome} Poenus, Ec- 

tiuM, yiL 15* poen-fawr, ttafurus, gorcbestol, 

caled. Mill, timelns, yn gofyn poen a Ikifur, 

a wnaed trwy boeu a Ual£r. 
Iiab6ifottBii^, ad, Trwy boen (ddygn-boen, fawr- 

boen, Ualnr, boen a llafur,) yn llafurus, yn 

boenas, yn ddiflJD. 

VOL II. 



Lab6riousness, 8, Llafurnsrwydd, poenus- 
rwydd, &c. 

Labour, s. [pains, toil, work. Sec] Llafur, 
1 Cor, XT. 58. poen, iSWw xc. 10. llafnr- 
boen, gwaith. Job xxx. 16. Ilafur-waith, 
gorchwyl, Stdm civ. 13. gorchwyl-waitb, 
angben-waith, tr)n, tr^s, ystres, trafierth, 
tnuael, 3 Eodr. x. 14. trafod; % blinder, 
Salm cvii. ite. cysteg. TIiou ahalt eat [en- 
joy] the labour if tMne hande, Mwynh^i la- 
fur dy ddw^law, Salm cxxviii. 2. In all 
labour there is profit, Ym nibob ilafnr y mac 
elw, Dior, xlv, tS, The labour of the righte- 
ous tendeth to Itfe, Gwaith y cytiawn a dynn 
at fywyd, Dior, x. 16. AU things are fuU 
of labour, Pob petb sydd yn llawn blinder, 
Eeelue, i. 8. i* My brother and companion in 
fa6<wr, Fv mrawd a'm cryd-weitbiwr, Phil, 
ii. 25. The poiter^ashioneth every vessel 
%rith much labour for our service, Y crochcn- 
ydd— a lunia yn boenns bob llestr i'n gwas- 
anaetb ni, Diar, xv. 7. Thou didst send 
them from heaven bread prepared without their 
labour, Ti a ddanfonaist iddynt bwy fara 
parod oV nefoedd yn ddi-boen, Doeth, xvi. 
20. The finding out of parables is a weari- 
some Mour to the vnnd, IVIeddylfryd poenns 
yw cael allan ddambee'ion, Eeclus. xiii. ?(>. 
B 



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LAC 



To K^, that have taken vpoN va this pawful la- 
hour iff abridging^ I ni, y rhai a gymroerasom 
aroom y diafael tlin hon i dalfyrra, 2 3Iac» 
ii. 26. / hate lost my labour [i. e. labonred 
in vain] Ni chefais ond y drafael am fv 
nihoen ; neu^ Mi a lafnriais yn ofer. Tl is 
u!orth labour^ Fe a dill ei (am ei) wneuthur. 
itfy Utbowr wUl be well bestowed, Buddiol 
fydd fy mhoen: ae«, Ni bydd fy llafur yn 
ofer. 

Hard labour, Trym-waith, caled-waith. 

f Labonr, or travail, «• [of a woman in diild- 
birtli] Gwewyr (gloeson) esgor; eager, es- 
gorfa, tralael. f She had hard tabowy Bo 
galed arni wrtli esgor, Gen. xxxv. 16. 

A lover of labomr^ Un poengar (Uafurgar.) 

To labour, v. a. [take pains, toil] Llafurio, 
1 E$dr. iv. i9. poeni, yroboeni, cymmeryd 
poen, Doeth. ix. 10. gweitliio, Ecclus, xl. 
18. trafaelu : trafierthu, ymdrafferthu. 

To labour (strive, &c] to do a thing, Ymegnio, 
ceisio, ymdrecfan, ymorchestn. ^ if they 
labour not to enter, te, Os nid ymegniant 
(ymdrechant) i lyned i mewn, &c. 2 Eadr. 
vii. 14. My reine pain me etery hour, while 
I labour to comfrehend the way ^f the mo$t 
High, Fy arennau a'm poenydiant bob awr, 
wrth geisio deall flbrda y Gomchaf, Eedr, 
v. S4. 

To labour for. See to Endeavonr to get ; and to 
Aspire to. 

To labour a thing, [prosecute with great pains, 
bestow pains upon, Ac] Poeni (ymboeni) 
ym robeth neu wrth l)eth, gwnentbur pcth yn 
dra cbwyraint, cywreinio. 

To labour under a difficnltu. Bod mewn cyfyng- 
der (gofyd, trallod, trybestod, bic.) 

f To labour with child, or be in labour, Bod 
yngwewyr, (yngloeson) csgor, esjior ar eti- 
fedd, bed yn esgor, trafaelu, bod ar (yn) ei 
thrafacl, j griddfan (fel gwraig yn esgor,) 
Mie/iv, 10. 

Sore labour, Llafur blin, dygn boen, trybes- 
tod. 

To labour together, or with one, Cyd lafurio (ag 
nn,) cyd-weitfaio, cyd-ymegnio,cyd-ymboeni. 

To labour in vain, Llainno (poeni, ymboeni) yn 
ofer neu mewn oferedd, Jer. xv. 58. 

To bestow labour upon, Poeni wrth, &c. See 
under B. 

laboured, or wrought with much pains. See 
Elaborate. 

A laboured period, Synhwyr-wers eywrein-gron 
(gywir-gron, gyweir-biopr, gyfr-dlos, gyfr- 
gaboledig.^ 

Not laboured, A'r ni laforiwyd (phoenwyd) 
wTtho, a'r ni chy wreiniwyd, &c. 

Labourer, s, [one that earns a livelihood by 
labour] Llafurwr, llafur-was, un yn byw 
wrth ei lafur (ei waith, ei lafur-waith,) 
gweithiwr, gweithydd, gorchwyllwr ; % clodd- 
iwr ; ceibwr, gwynyddiawr. 

A woman-labourer, t. liafur-wraig, gweith- 
* wrai^, gorchwyl-wraig. 

F^llow-labonrer, s. Cyd-weithiwr, cyd-welth- 
ydd, cyd'lafuriwr. 

Labouring, part* Yn llafurio, gan (dan) laiiir- 

io, llafurus. 
A Ubonring, «. Uafuriad, poeniad, ymboeniad, 
cymroeriad poen, gweithiad ; llafur, llafur- 
waith, ymegniad, cais, ymroad. 



A labooring-mao, Un yn byw with ei walth a*i 
orchwyl. 

A labonring-beaat, Anifail gwaith, ysgmbl. 

A labouring for an ofice, Swydd-ymf^ds. 

L4boursome. ^ee Laborious. 

Labyrinth. «. [a place Aill of intricate windings 
and turnings, a maze] Lie baeh-droawg, ii«ii 
i liawer o nch-droion ynddo, anodd dyfod 
allan o hono ; dyrvsle, dyrysd^, dyrys-adail : 
rhodwydd dyrys-fechog mewn gardd, dyrys- 
Iwyn : Met, astrnsi, dyrysni, dyryswch, an- 
ialwch. 

Lac, s. [a sort of red gnm, or gummy substance , 
imported from the East Indies] Math ar cvrm. 
Ilea sylwedd gindiog,a drosglwyddir o'r India 
Ddwyreiniol ; gvrm lac. 

Lace, s, [the plaited string of a woman's stays] 
Llinyn-we, Uinyn cyfrodedd, llinyn pl^th 
(crwm bleth,) pleth-linyn, Uinyn (pwynt) 
cyrph. 

Lace, 8, [a web of thread, gold, or silver, curi- 
ously woven, and used as ornaments in dress] 
Add urn- we, addnm-bleth, sider, ysnoden 
hardd-twyllog, yroyl-we : amaerwy, &c. vul- 
gd Us (pi, hisau,) laes (pl, laesau.) Gold- 
lace, Ysnoden (addurn-we, sider, amaerwy, 
&c.) aur. SV/cer-laee, Ysnoden (addum-we, 
&c)arian. 

GalJ6on-laee. See under Galloon. 

N^ck-lace, •• Mynygl-dlws, roynygl-dorch ; 
mynysl-we. 

^ Lace [the string or cord] of a hat, LliDjn 
(gwasg-rwym) h^d neu bet. 

To [edge or adorn with] lace, v, a* Rhoi add- 
urn-we (amaerwy) ar ddilledyn, sidem, ys- 
nodennn ; amaerwyo, &c 

To [fasten, or draw to«:ether, with a] lace, Can 
(tynnu ynghyd) k llinyn aftt bwynt, Uinynnu, 
vuigd lasu, kiesu. 

To lace aU over, Gorth6i I sideran (agysnoden- 
nan aur Mfaarian.) 

To lace [edge] with galloon^ Ymyln ag ysnoden 
fi'reni;ig, rhoi ysnoden ffrenglg ar ymyhw 
dilledyn. 

T To lace, or beat, v,a, Lachio, laiuio, rhoi golch- 
fa i un. 

Liced, a, Sideredlg; ysnodennedig, a ysnod- 
ennwyd, wedi ei ysnddennn, siderog, amaer- 
wyog, ysnodennog, llinynnedig. 

L4ce-man, or l&ce-maker, s. Siderwr,siderydd ; 
ysnodennwr, ysnodennydd ; gwehydd stder- 
au neu ysnodennan. 

Lace- man, s. [a seller of lace] Siderwr, ysnod- 
ennwr, gwerthwr (gwerthydd) siderao neu 
ysnodennan. 

L^cerable, a. [subject, or liable, to be torn or 
rent] Torradwy, irhwygadvry, hydorr, hy- 
rwyg, hawdd ei dorri neu rwvgo. 

To lacerate, v. a. [tear, or rend] Torri (yn gin- 
ynion,) rhwygo, cinynio, Uarpio. 

L&chryroal, a, [producing, or containint, tears] 
Dagrenol. f The Uehrymal gUmdy Cyhyryn 
y dagrau. 

L4chrymary, a. [containing tears] Yn cynnwys 
dagrau. t Laehrumary vessels, Llestri y 
dagrau, deigr-lestn. 

Lacfniated, a. [adorned with fringes or bor- 
ders] Siderog, amaerwyog. 

% A l&cing, or beating, s, Lachiad, leinlad, 
golchfa, carfa. 

Lack, s, [want, or need] Eisian, anges. 



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LAD 



11 



Uek, 9r defect, «. Diffyi^, gwall. 

Tolacky V. «. [want, #r need ; be withoat or de- 
fieient in] Bod inewn eiiUo mu angen, bod 
ag eisiaa neu angen ar an, Saim xzxiv. 10. 
dwyn eisiaa ; bod dlffyg (eisian) petli ar an. 
Itgm i. 5. bod lieb beth, bod peth yn eisiaa i 
aa. He, that givetk tmio ike poor^ tkdU not 
Imk^ Y neb a roddo i'r Uawd, ni bydd angen 
arao, Dimr, xxviii. 27. Let thy ketid lack no 
ehUmemtf Na fydded diflVg olew ar dy ben. 
BecUe. ix. 8. What kui I feif Beth sydd 
ya ebiao i mi etto ? Mta, xix. tO. Permdven- 
twre there akeU Uck Jive rf tkefiftff righteous, 
Ond odid bydd pomp yn eisiaa o'r d#e a den- 
gato cyfiawoy Gen. xiriii. t8. He, that ladk- 
Hk them tkiigBy i$ bOnd, Yr hwn nid yw y 
rbai hyn ganddo, dall ydyw, « Pedr i. 9. It 
Ueked moietnre, Nid oedd iddo wlybwr, Lac 
viiL 6. Neitker wu$ there €ny €mang tkem 
iket Imeked^ Nid oedd nn angiienas yn ea plith 
tiwy. Act. iT. 94. Yet Uukeet tkou one tking^ 
Y mae an petb etto yn ol i ti, Lue xviii. 22. 

fV imek to $ee oae, Hiraetha am weled an, 
diwenBycha (dymano, bod ar an eisiaa) 
gweled on- 

UJM Ude of, Gweled (profi) diffyg neu eisiaa 
peth. 

L4cliery«. [asortof vamish] Mathar femais 
earlliw, vwigo laccr. 

To 14cker, v. a. Bemeisio. 

Lackey, or lacqney. See Foot-man [a lacqoey, 
AcJ mnd Foot-boy. 

To lickey, v. «. Bod yn droediog i an ; canlyn 
an fel troediog. 

Lieking, a. Ag angen (eisiaa) arno, rheidns, 
anghmos, angbenog ; amddifad o : I diffyg 
arao (ynddo,) rhy fychan, L^. xxii. 23. But 
UMmg time, tkejf returned, Oad am fod ar- 
aynt eisiaa amser, hwy a ddychwelasant, 
2 Mae. viii. 25. 

To tte laddng, Bod yn eisiaa (yn aiffyg, yn ol,) 
palla. T Tkat, wkiek woe lacking on your 
part, tkey kare tupplied, £ich diffyg chwi hwy 
al cyflawnasant, 1 Cor. xv\. 17. 

Ts be faOangfrem, % Palla o fod ar, Lrf. ii. 13. 

LmMng but a Utile, T Agos, o fewn ychydig, 
heb wd ond ychydig yn niffyg aea yn eisiaa. 

Lao6nic, «• [applied to style in writing or 
peaking, dose and pithy lilce that of the an- 
cieat Spartans] Byrr-eiriogy dwys-eiriog; 
dwys, bytT,talfyr, cryno. 

L4eoiiism, c fa brief and concise way of writ- 
ing or speaking, aAer the manner of the iM- 
comiant, or i^^irlaaj of old] Byrr-eiriog- 
rwydd, dwys-eiriogrwydd ; byrr-iaith, byrr- 
TmadroddfTauMlrodd dwys-gryno. 

lietaary, t. Uaeth-df . 

T Lactary. See Lacteal. 

Lactitiony •• [tiie act, or time, of giving sack! 
Rhoddiad sogn : aniserdyna(dyfiiu, sagno.) 

L4ctealy or licteons, c. [that contains, or 
aboonds with, milk, Sic] liaethog ; llaeth- 
1yd, gwynn fel llaeth. 

liBd, «. Hertod, Uange, glaslaagc, gwis ienangc, 
badigen. 

A fittle lad, Heflott3rn, llengcyn,bacligenn/b. 

L4dder, t . [a well known sort of frame, consist- 
ing of two side-pieces and rounds or steps] 
Yspl, yscol, yscal, graddaa dring, llettring, 
dringif)!, esgynfa. 

To lade, or load, r. a. Llwytho, rboi (gosod. 



LAM 

dodi) Uwyth ar, pynnio, rhoi pwn ar, cyfodi 
llwyth ar. Gen. xlii. 26. 

To lade, e. a. pieaye any liquid with a ladle, a 
Ude-paU, 9fc. oat of one Tessel into another] 
TVwallt o'r naill lestr i'r Uall, gwallaw, dy w- 
allaw, gwallofi, gwahenna,gwebynnn ; t oer- 
iain {fndgo elrin,) coethi, dygoethi. T Y^u 
may a» weU bid me lade ike eea witk a nut- 
skell, Cystal y gellych (yr an peth fyddai i 
chwi) beri neu erchi i mi ehedeg i'r awyr. 

lAded, or l&den, a. part. Llwythedjg, a Iwy th- 
wyd, wedi ei Iwytno, llwythog, 2 Tim. \\i. 6. 

Sore laden, T Tan oreilid. 

Heavy laden, Llwythog, Mai. xi. 28. trwm- 



Iwythc^, tan ei drym-lw^th. 
^de-pail, s. 



Lide-pail, s. Ystwcc gwallaw. 

L.4ding, or burden, «. [of a ship] Llwyth, Act, 

xxrii. 10. 
L&dle, s. Uedwad,nedfed, lledffed. f A lUtU 

ladle, Ledwad-lwy, iledwatlwy. 
Ladles of a miil-wheel, Llwyan (codau) rhod 

melin. 
L&dy, s. Arglwyddes ; pende6ges ; breyres, 

barynes. 
f Tke finest lady in the land, Y decca'n y dyrfa 

lie m. 
A Yoong lady, Morwyn (march, geneth, bAn) 

fonlieddig. 
L4dy-cow,T4dv.fly, or ladv-bird, s, [a winged 

insect so called] Y fnwch gdch gotu. 
Lkdy-dny. See the Annanciation. 
L&dy's bed-straw. See under B. 
Lady's hair. See maiden Hair, tmdfr H. 
Ladyship, s. [the title or dignity of a lady] 

Urddas arglwyddes. 
Lady's mantle, s. Mantell Fair. 
Lady's thisUe,s. YsgaUen (crib) Fair, ysgaUen 

wen. 
Lag, 0. [that cometh behind, hindmost, &c.] A 

dddl (a fo'n dvfod) ar ol dan lercian ; dilwr ; 

olaf, diweddaf ; a erys (a ditg) yn neu ar ol. 

a'r ni dddl ym mlaen : f diog, musgrell. See 

Hioderroost. 
To laj, or lag behind, r. «. Aros ar (yn) ol, 

llercian, di'ogi, liir-drigo, aros yn oUf. 
L&gger, «. Llercyo ; diogyn. 
A lagging behind, Llercian ; god rig. 
L6ic, or laical, a. [opposed to ecclesiastic or 

clerical, of, or belonging to, the people] LI Jg, 

llygol, llevg, ni (a'r ni) bo mab lidn, heb ibd 

mown nrddaa eglwysig. 
Laid, a. part. Gosodedig, a osodwyd, wedi ei 

osod, ^kx. 
Lain, a. part. A orweddodd. 
Lains, or laines, s. [In Masonty, coarses of 

stones in a wall] Haenan (rhesi, rhestri) cer- 

rig neu bridd-feini mewn mAr. 
Lair, or laire, •. [rtie harbour or covert] of a 

deer, &c. Lloches(ilechfod, gorweddfa, gor- 

weddle) Uwdn h^dd, &c. 
Laird, f. [the lord of a manor in the Scottish 

diakct] Arglwydd macnor. 
L&ity, s. [the people, as distinguished from tlie 

cleiry] Gw^r llyg, llyg-wjr, lleygion, y rhai 

ni bo'nt (nid ydynt) mewn urddau eglwysig. 
Lake, s. [of water] Llynn, ll^ch ; merllyn ; 

gre-lyn ; Uynwyn, pwU. 
Y Lake, s. [in Paintings a sort of red colour so 

callefl] Math ar baent porffor-Uw. 
Lamb, Ocn (pi. wyn.) 
An ewe-lamb. See under Ewe. 
B2 



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LAN 



n 



LA N 



A little lamb, Oeoyn (/em, oeiiesao.) 

A call e -lamb, or cosset. See under C. 

A sucking lamb, Oen sagno, llaeth^oen. 

Lamb, «. [meat] Ctff ocn, 

Lambative, a. [applied to Mediciney to be Hck- 

ed up] Tw leibio, bylaib. 
Lambent, a. [licking, or % gliding ^long] Ueib- 

us, lltiibawly d ^l (a ymdann) ar hyd beth 

dan ei lyfu, &c. 
l>ambkin, s. [a little lamb] % Oenyp. 
Lamb's-tougue, «. [herb] Tafod yr oen- 
Lame, a. [crippled, &c. J Cldff; efiydd; anaf- 

us: f ammhertfaitti, angbwbl, &c. IT Lame 

of a [one's] handy Llaw-dwn. A lame kg^ 

Heri. 
A lame person. See Cripple. 
To [make] lame. See to Cripple one. 
To ^0 lame. See to Halt, [limp, Ac] 
To grow lame, Clofli, myned yn gloff. 
L^nifly, ad, Yn gloff. 
Lameness, a, Cloffi, cJoffni ; anaf. 
To lament. See to Bewail, to Deplore, &c. 
To lament [make lamentation] for, Arwylo. 
To lament witb another. See to Condole with. 
Lament. See Lamentation. 
Lamentable. Sve Doleful, and Deplorable. 
IT A lamentable cry. Oer-nad, oer-gri. 
L& mentably, ad, Yn alanis, &c. 
Lamentation, ». Galar, galarnad, alaeth, d^yn, 

galargwyn, oernad, cwynfan, wylofaiu, wyl- 

ofedd, argyllaeth, 6ic— doIocb,drygyrterth, 
f A lamentation [song] atfunertUe. See Dii-ge 

[a lamentation, &c.] 
I^nuented. See Bewailed. 
Lamdnter, s. Galarwr, galarydd. 
A lamenting, s. Galariad, Sic, 
A lamenting together, Cyd alariad. 
Ldniina, «. [a thin plate, &c.] Llafn, llcfnyn, 

haen. 
Ldmnias, or laramas-day, «. [tlie first day of 

August so called] Dydd Awst, y dydd cyntaf 

o Awst. % At latter lammas, '[never] Byth 

iii bydd ; IT ynghyfarfod deu-sul. 
Lamp, 8, Lamp, Ihisern. Salm cxix. 105. er- 

Uen, goleuni, 1 Bren, \v. 4. ffagi, Job xli. 

19.— canwyll. 
L^mpas, l^ropass, or l&mpers, s, [a disease in a 

horse's moutli so called] Mintag, y fin tag. 
LAmp-black, $. Dn'r lamp. 
L&mp-branch. See Chandelier 
Lamp6on. See If Invective, or Sec, 
To lamp6on. See to Inveigh, [rail. Sec] against. 
L&mprey, s. [a sort offish so called] Llampi-ai, 

lamprai, ilysowen bendoll, llofen, Uofeuan. 
L^mpril, 14mpreon, or l^mpern, «. Ja young or 

little lamprey] Llamprai fechan (ieuangc.]f 
Lance, s, [a sort of weapon so called] Ysper, 

ysbftr (pi, ysberiy) gwayw, gwaywtfon, cid. 

wayw, 116st, yst&ng, p4r, saffwy, rhaidd, 

rhethr, rhethren. % A krwylancey Trymbur, 
Lance, [a surgeon's.] See Lancet. 
To lance, v, a, [open a bile or tumor with a 

lancet] Ffleimio, agor (gollwng) k fflaim, ys- 

graffinio ; trciddio. 
L4ncet, or lancer, «. [a surgeon's instmmentso 

called] Ftlaim, ellyn (pi, ellynnod,) 1 Bren, 

xviii. tQ, 
To lanch, r. a, [throw a lance, a javelin, Sec] 

Taflu ar fraich, taiiu, saethu. 
Lfmcicr, or lance-man, t. [a soldier armed with 

n lance] Yspcrydtl, gwaywawr, saffwyawr, 



rheiddiawr, rhetbrawr, un yn dwyn gwayw- 
ffon, ^c. % Umce-wken, Ffyo-we.w^r. 

Land, », [opposed to s«aor toater] Tlr, tM; 
daear. 

i^and, or country, «. Tlr, gwlad. 

Land, or lands, s, [an estate consisting in land] 
Xircjii. tiroedd, IT gweryre,) rhaodir: maen- 
or, maenol; tyddyn,syddyn; maer-dref. 

% The land, or ground, «• Y llawr, y ddaear. 
Along the laud^ ar hyd y Uawr. 

The mainland, «• Y cyfao-dir. 

By land, Ar hyd y tir. 

Dry land, Sych-dir, y tIr sych. 

Land common to uveral, Cyttir. See Common 
[a common pasture.] 

Persons whose lands jom, Cyttirogion. 

Rich in land, Tinog, 

Church-land, or lands appropi-iated to a church, 
Tir Uann, Ur (yr) eglwyft, dasdir. 

To land, v. a. [pot on sliore: get on, or come to, 
shore] Rhoddi ar y lann (ar dir,) bwrw i 
(gosod ar) dir, dilwytho (dadlwytho) Hong: 
tirio, Auct, xxl 3. glannio. Marc vi« 53. my- 
ned (dyfod) i dir, neu i'r lann, disgyno long. 

Landaff, s, [a town and bishop's see in Glamor- 
gansbire, South Wales] Llan-daf (1. e. the 
church on the banks of the T&f.— N. B, This 
see was founded about the dose of the 5tk 
century by Germanus, (St. Garmon neu Har- 
mon) and Lupus, those celebrated assertors 
of the Truth against Pelagianism, who conse- 
crated Dubricius (Dyfrig) to be its first bi- 
shop, who being promoted to the arcbi-episco- 
^al see of Caer-Lleon, was succeeded in this 
of Landaff by Teliaus, (Teilaw) A, D* 51ie. 

L&nd-cape, See Cape in its Ut Acceptation. 

IT L4nd-ch&pe, s, [a fine of alienation] Ffln a 
delir i dref ar werthiad tir o fewn ei therfyn- 
au, &c. 

Landed, part, [set on shore from a vessel] A 
roddwyd ar (a fwriwyd i) dir. 

t Landed, a. [having a fortune consisting in 
lands] Tiriog. 

L&nd-fall, «. [the fall of land, to one by the 
death ei" some person] Oigwydd (cwymp) tir 
i un, tir-gwydd, tir-ddigwydd. 

Land -fall, s. [in the Mariner's style, the action 
of falling in with the land] Taraviriad wrtk 
(syrthiadar)dtr,gwelediadtir. K GoodUmd- 
/oZI, [when land appears according to expec- 
tation] Prydlawn oiwg ar dlr, prydlawn wel- 
ediad tir, ymddangoeiad Ur yn 61 cyfrif a dls- 
gwyliad y morwyr. 

L&nd-flood. Set under Vlood; see also luwtk' 
datioD, and Deluge. 

Land-forces, or landsmen, s, Gwjr (milwyr) tlr. 

L&nd-gabel. Sre Land-tax. 

L^nd-grave. See Count, and f Grave. 

Lind-holder, s, Deiliad ur. 

L4nding, s. [the action of patting on shore : a 
coming or gdng on shore] Rboddiad (gosod- 
lad) ar y lann, bwriad i dlr, tiriad, glanniad, 
dyrodiad (mvnediad) i dir neu i'r lann. 

L&iMing, or landing-place, s, [the nwermoet 
step of a flight of stairs or steps] Pen-iis, 
#iang-ris ; f gorsaf, gorphwysle, gorphwysfa. 

A landing-place, s. [a place for landing out of a 
ship or boat] Porthfa, arlloesfa; disgynfa,lle 
1 dirio (i fyned i dir neu i'r lann) o long. 

L&nd -jobber. See under Jobber. 

L4nd-lady, s, [a woman who hath tenants hold- 



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LAN 13 

lag aader ber: the mistress of an inn) 
Melstres (arglwyddes) tir, gwraig o berchen 
dr a deiliaid taiii: Uetty-wnug, tateni-wrai>(. 

Lftod-lockerf, «• [shiit ib, or inclosed with land] 
Aiogaaedig, (yngbl^) gan dlr, «e/, panfyddo 
on with forio >ii gweled y tir oddi angylch 
iddo. 

L4ad-loper, t . [jised by sea-men as a term of 
repfoacb to one that passes his life on shore] 
Tlf-wibiad, tir-grwydrad, tir-grwydryn. 

Landlord, t. [an owner of lands and houses, 
Who has tenants under him; the master of 
SB ion] Meistr (arglwydd) tir, perehen ttr ag 
iddo (a chaoddo) ddeiliaid tano : Hetty -wr, 
tsTam-wr. 

Und-mark, s, Ffln, terfyn tlr^ nbd (ma^n) 
terfyn. 

1 LsBd-mark, s, [an objeet on the bnd that 
may be seen on the aea] Hywelfh, IT n6d 
(cy£uiirydd-iiod ) y roorwr. 

1 Lilnd^niatey s. [one*s mate or partner in 
reaping] Cyd-fedelwr, cyd-fed, m^d-gyd- 
vMBiaithy un a fed ar yr un grwn ag arall. 

Laadress. See Laundress. 

Landacape, s. [the view or prospect of a coon- 
try] Golwf ar wlad neu ar ry w ran netUtiiol 
owiad; golwg ar diroedd. 

Lsadscape, jw [in PauUing^ a piece represent* 
iag lome raral sul^ect^ sacb as hiUe^ tkUes, 
gfweet, treeBf rhers^ ginilemen's setUe^ tfc] 
Uhn (darlan) rhvw ran o vf\kd^ ttfy brynn- 
isa, dytiryniioedd, geUtydd, coedvdd, afon* 
ydd, tai boBheddigioB, &o. tir-ddarkuu 

Uod's-end, a. in Cornwall] Penrbyn-pen- 
waed» 

Und-tax, s.Tf^l (tr^th) tIr, H ill y bteahin, y 
Xkl mawr, y dr^th fiiwr.. 

UumMo, a. [a semterm^ at such a distanee from 
land that it can be but just seen] O (tn) 
fcwn i hM gi9hr% i d2r« sr/; pan na ddickyn 
y nM>rwyr oud braidd gweled y ttr gan ei 
belled. 

Uod-turny «. [a sea-termf a noctarnal gale 
snsiDg fipona thehuid] Awel a gyiVd oV ttr 
}m amg y n&s (yn y cyfaoe) ac a barba hyd 
¥ bore. 

liad-waid, a. [towards the hmdj Tu a'r tlr. 

Use, «. [ift a eiiff or Uum^ a narrow street] 
Hewlan, heolan, heol gyfyng^ coeg heol, ys- 
tr^d (fL ystrydoedd,) Lue xiv. 21. 

l^e, a. [in the coaiUrjf, hedged in on both 
ddas] Ldn, bewl (hSol) U^, meidir, wttta^ 
bewlan, heolan. 

A by-laae» See imder By. 

Laneret, s. [a young or little hawk] Hebogyn, 
jpwichyn. 

Ungate. See Lanqnet. 

Uagaage, a. [speech] laUh, tafod-iaith ; ym- 
sdrodd, Solm xix. 3. N. B. Langmtge, be- 
fore the name of a Country, or attended by 
a Gentili]^eiiB adjective, is usaally rendered 
in Welsh by subjoiains the termination -fg- 
ts tte aane of that Country or iu Inhabi- 
taan; as^ The Umgmge ^ AsktM, Asdod- 
tiaiu Nek. xui. 24. The Si^ruin Ifrnfcwge, 
Syrileg^ f Brem. xviiL 26. The WeUk Un- 
fa^ge Gyarae% y Qvmraeg. The Iritk lun- 
faige, Gwyddeleg, yr Wyddelci;. The Ian- 
fMge dialect] of South WaleSf Dehcubartb- 
ejf, Ac. 
^ Language, ». [stile, &c ] Sec D;c:iou. 



LAN 

IT Good taMgrnage, [kind or good words] Oeirtau 
tftg. 

Fmr [soothing, &c.] langmtge. 

That gnoeth Jfkir laagMoge, T^ ei eiriau (ei 
dafod,) mwyn ei ymadrodd. cmeithus, a ddy- 
wed yn ddg, rowyn-air, k tnafod t^g iddo. 

Btui [ill, or rude] ionguogef Drwg-eiriao, drwg- 
dafod, tafod drwg, dryg-iaith; dryg-fri. 

To give one ill Imigmage^ Rhoi drwg-eirian 
(drwg-dafod, &c.) i un, difrio, difeawi. 

Hanmg [that hathj but ome Umguage^ Un*iaith. 

Of the same Umgwagej Cyd-iaith, cyfiatth, f He 
OMd 1 are qf ike same loMguagey or Ueia tf 
the same language with me, Un-laitb yw ft 
mi, neu Unlaith ydyw efe k myfi. 

S Plain language^ Croyw-iaith. 

t A strange language^ Anghyfiaith, Salm 
cxiv. 1. 

Linguaged, a. [having several languages] leitli- 
og* % Many languaged notions^ Cenheidloedd 
aml-iaith. Divers languaged nations, Cen- 
hedloedd arary-iaith. 

L&ngued, a. [in Heraldry ^ with the tongue put 
forth] A'i dafod allan, yn ystyn ei dafod, 
tafodog. 

L4nguet, t. [a tongue-like figure] Tafodyn, 
Uain hirgnl. 1 A languet <tfamliry Dara o 
wefr ar Ifiin glain paderau fair. 

L4ngnid, a. Uesg, methedig, aychlyd, egwan, 
diffygiol. 

To Unguish, e. a. [waste away, &c.] Nychu, 
methu, dihoenltUesgfaau, cuno. 

To languish [look langnishinglyy or with melting 
atfectionl ai, Edryeh dan giirio o gariad ar 
GMwa, edryeh yn flysig (bwrw blys-olwg) ar 
un, edryeh yn drythylUfwya (yn serchog- 
fwyn) ar un, edryeh fel un y fai ar iarw (ar 
doddi ymaitb)o gariad ar ua« 

Ta languish qfa disease, Nychu o (gan) glefyd, 
9 Effdr. viii. 31. 

f To languish [out] one*s days in sorroie. By w 
yn ofidus trwy gydol ei eiaioes, treulio ystod 
ei fy wyd mown gofid a galar. 

To lang^uish together, Cyd-lesgftu, Galar. ii. 8. 

Languishing, part, Vn llesgftu, yn diboeni^ yn 
curio, yn nycfau^ Uesg, gwao, cuUwan^ 
egwan. 

A l&ngnuhing, or Unguishment, s, Llesghid, 
dihoeniad, curiad, nychiad. nych,&c. f The 

- bed 1^ languishing, Clftf-wely, Salm xli. 3. 

Lingnishingly, ad. Dan lesgh&u, dan ddihoeni, 
daok gnrio. dan nychn, &c.— fel un y lai'n di- 
hoeai am a nychu ; yn farwaidd, yn ddi-ys* 
pryd, yn anhylon. 

Languor, t. [want of vigour, life, ar spirit] Llesg- 
edd, dihoenedd, di-arialedd, gwendidy an- 
eldtocrwydd, di-ysprydedd, marweidd-dra, 
Uyrfder, anhoen ; n^ch, nychdod ; Uesmair ; 
edwinedd. 

Lank, a. [slender ; lean, meagre, &c.] Main, 
eiddil; ciil, cul-wan, cul-wag, achul, tenaii, 
truan, Uymri^, If coludd-wag, gwag eigoludd. 

Lank, a. [applied to hair hanging strait with- 
out a curl] LUthr,Uathraid, Uathraldd, llaet, 
bir-llaes, 4 pabwyraidd, pabwvrog. 

L&nkness, s. liibynrwydd, meinder,eiddilwch ; 
culni, teneuder, Uymrigrwydd, If gwac- 
ter (gwagder) coludiSUon ; llathreiddrwydd 
(gwallt,)llaesder. 

Luilgerou8,o. [wool-bearing] A ddygo (ddygco) 
wlan, a tyfo gMlan amo. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAP 14 

L&nner, «. [a species of hawk] Math ar walch 
nenbebog. 

L&ntern, or linthorn, «. UusenijllugorD, tin- 
lestr, lantern, Jo. xviii. 3, % A dark-Urn- 
terUf Llasern-g^l. 

L&ntwit, or Lantwit mfyor, [a town in Olamor- 
eanshire so called] Llan-IUtad fawr, vul^ 
Llan-Illtnd (i. e. IUute*i Minster.)>-M B. 
This town has its name from St lUute (lltn- 
tns,) who, in the beginning of the 6th Cen- 
tniy,foanded here a Church and Monastery, 
whither the fame of the Founder drew to 
him a great number of youths, originally dis- 
tingui^ied by birth and fortune, as they 
were afterwards, all over the Chrbtian world 
for the extent of their learning and holiness 
of their lives: among tliese were GildaSf 
DavidyPauline (Paolinus,)and Sampson who, 
after immi, the immediate successor of the 
Founder, had the direction and superintend- 
ence of St« IlhuMs's School or College, and 
presidency of his monastery, whence he was 
chosen Arch bhtbop of Doif in Breiagne (in 
France,) where he resided many years ; but 
the indelible affection he bore to his oa* 
tive country, and to the Monastery of St 
IUutu8, made him return thither in his old 
age ; and having soon after closed his pious 
Ufe, he was buried in the adjacent church- 
yani, where a stone inscribed with his name 
directs the religious Anti<|uarv to the vener- 
able spot where he lies. — f One would won- 
der how Uan^nUud ( Fanum Sit Ututi) came 
to be metamorphosed into LatUwit. 

Lau6go, 8, [in Botany^ a soft hairy or woolly 
covering found on peaches, Sicj Owlaniach 
(pin) a fydd ar rai aeron, megis yr eirmen 
wlanog (the peach.) 

Lan6ginous, a. Liawn gwlaniach (blewiach,) 
gwlSnog, pinog. 

Lap, or the lap, t . [the knees, &c of one sit- 
ting] Arffed, Dior. xvi. 33.— affleu. To 
kM a child on [upon] one^o lap, Bal plent^n 
ar el arffed (ei liniau,/em. ei harffed, ei gkn- 
ian.) 

lAp, «. [the loose part of a garment, which nay 
be doubled up so as to hold any thing there- 
in] Godre gwisg. Nth. r. IS.— T arffedog. 

The lap Iff the ettr, Cwr isa'r (tippyn y) glust 

To lap, or lap, [fold or wrap] up, in a eo* 
yering ; also to lap something round or about 
a commodity. See to Envelop,aiiii to Cover oyer. 

To lap, or double, over, «• w. Cyrraedd (vmes- 
tyn, yrodannu, myn^) o'r naill beth dros y 
liall ; cyrraedd (myned) o'r naiU dros yrayl y 
Uall. 

To lap, V. a. [lick with the tongue, as dogs, Ac] 
Ueibio, Ueppio, Bam, vii. 5. lleppian, Ueib- 
lyfu ; f corn dwfr k Haw at y genau, Bom. 
yii. 6. 

lAp-dor, s. Colwyn {pU colwynod,) d arffed, 
arffed-gi. 

L&p-eared, a. Clnst-lippa. 

L&pfnl, 41. Arffedaid ; % arffedogaid. % Hi$ 
lapfia, Llonaid ei wisg, 9 Bren, iv. 39. 

lApidai^, «. [a cutter of, or dealer in, precious 
stones] Gemmydd, maenydd ; naddwr {hrfyd. 
marsiandwr) meini gwcrth-fawr. 

L«pid&tion, s. [a stoning! Llabyddiad. 

Lapideous, «. [stony ; of tlie nature of stone] 
Carrcg-lyd ; cariegaidd. 



LAR 



Lipped or lapt in, Plygedig (a roddwyd ym 
mhlyg, a drowyd, wed! ei oroi) mewn gwbg. 
1 He IMS lapped in his mother^s smock [Pr<iv. J 
£fe a anwyd ar awr dda; neuy f Cyw'r iir 
wen ydyw. 

Lipper, t . [one that laps or Ucks up] lieibiwr, 
lleibydd, Ueppiwr. 

Iiippet s. [the part of a head-dress fliat hangis 
loose] Llaes-|^ust(p2. llaes-giustiau) pen-wisg 

The lappitt rfa gown, Oodre (pwrffil, pwrffiU) 
g^n. 

A l«|ipifigr [licking] lip, IiepDlad,lleibiad,llalb. 

Lippise,s. [the opening of ahoaod at his gaae] 
W 0, hod, cyfarthfa ci wrth hely. 

Lapse, s. [a slipping or sliding ; a slip or fall] 
Llithrad^ ymlithrad, yrolithr ; llithrad («/. 
llithradau,) syrthiad, cwymp, tramgwydd. 
f The lapse ^ water, Llithr-rediad dwfr.* 

The lapse o/ [forfeiture of the right of presenta- 
tion to] abendki, Gwall-gwyrap byiHoUaeth 
eglwysig, gwul-goll cyflwyniad, cyflwyn-goll, 
coUed braintcyflwyniad i fywioliaeth eglwys- 
ig o wall cyflwyno un iddiofewn yr amser 
terfynedig. 

To lapse, v. a. [slide] Iiithro,ymlithTO ; syrthio, 
cwympo, tramgwyddo. 

\ To la|Mie, [as a benefice, 9fe. fall by the neg- 
ligence of one possessor to another] Gwall- 
pvympo (gwall-ddisgyn) oddiwrth y nail! 
berchennog i'r Hall. 

Lipsed, a. vart, A lithrodd, wed! Uithro, gwall- 
gwyrapeaig, a wall-gwympodd, wedi gvrall- 
gwympo. 

Lapwing, s. [a bird so called] Comiccylly com- 
chwigl, corner y gweunydd. 

Lirboard, s. [the lefT-hand side of a sUp, 
when one stands with his face towards the 
head] Tu asswy Hong. 

Lirceny, «. [the felooioas taking away a per- 
son's gisods, in his absence] Lladrad dlarwy- 
bod, lladrad pethau yn absen y neb a'u plan. 
Great [grand J Larceny^ Lladrad a fyddo tros 
swUt; tUadrad angeuol. Pettv^ lartemy, 
Lladrad a fyddo tan swllt, chwiw-ladrad. 

Lirch-tree, «. Larsbren, larsw^dden, pren lars. 

Lard, «. Mehin (bloneg) tawdd, mdgo lard. 

To lard, v. a. Iro i bloneg: brathu (manns) i 
mehin; f cymmysgn(i.) 

Lirder, s, [the room where meat is kept, or 
salted] CeU y ctg, cig'eU, cigd^ ; bwytty. 

Larderer, s, [that has Uie charge of the larder] 



QgeHydd, ceidwad (goruchwUiwr) y cigd^. 
Arding-money, •• [paid for the feeding ofho 
In one's woods] Mesobr. 



Lirding-stick, or larding-pin, «. BroesmehiB, 
roehin-breji. 

Lardon, s. [a bit of bacon] Tameidyn o faocwB. 

Lare, or latne, s, [a turner's wheel] Turn. 

Large, a. Helaeth, ehelaeth, eang, ehang, 
eheng, ang; Uydan; mawr; rh^th; rhongca^ 
&C. T He hath large commendations gicem 
him, Efe a ganmoUr yn fttwr (yn helaeth.) 
Ye see how large a letter I hare written wnto 

■ you wUh mine own hand, Gwelwch cyhyd y 
llythyr a *sgrifennais attoch i'm Haw fy ban, 
GdL vi. 11. Large [much] laon^, Arian 
lawer (swm o arian, in the margin,) Mat. 
xxviii. 1?. 

A large [long] letter, Llythyr hir (maith.) 

ids larg^e, Cymmaint ; cyflcd ; cyhyd. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAS 16 



LAS 



At krgtj Yn heUieth, yn belaeth-lawn, Arc. ar 

•iBl-eiriaa. 1 T« stand upam ivery pointy and 

g9 mter things at large, and to be cwrioms 

01 partkularSfbelongHk to the first author 

rf thi stonfy PerthyiMnol yn I 'sgrifenowr 

e)iitaf yr ystori fyntd ynddi yn ddwfn i s6n 

an bob petb, gan fod yn dkUeageahu ym 

■hob rhaa, f Mae. ii. 30. 
1 At Urge, [at tiberty] Mewn rfaydd^leb 

(rhydd-^idy rfayddid, ehangder,) yn rh^dd ; 

rh^dd, rfayddedawg, &c. To wolk at large, 

Rhodio mewn eluuigdery 8alm cxix. 45. 

rhodio yn rh^dd. 
fbeetat large. See to Enlarge [free from con- 

fiaement, Ace] 
r» wmke large. See to Amplify, to Enlarge 

[■ake or render larger] aad to Dilate [widen, 

■ake wide or broad.—] 
T«Bake large promues, T Addaw yn helaeth 

(ya kael-fflwcfa.) 
1 Tagt farge[lD Nangaiiaa^ton^ with wind 

aad tide] Myned yn hwylniy hwyllo gyd I'r 

gwynt a> lUf. 
1 A large pn Mmsie, tbe longest note made 

aw of] Yr amter (y ndd) hwyaf mewn 

ceidd; hir-nod. 
lAigely, ad. Yn belaeth, &c 
Selargd^, Cyn helaethed. 
Uigeaem, j* Helartiider, helaethrwydd, hel- 

aetbdra, l Bren. It. 99. ehangder, ehang- 

rwydd* 
Ufgm. See Gift, Dole, DonatlTe ; oad 

Boanty. 
Lifk, s, Uehadyddy m^erydd, meillerydd. 

hedjdd, ehedydd. A wood-lark, Uedydd y 

UnuB, See an Ahum, or alamin. 

L4rynx, «. [the throat, or top-part of the 

wiad-pipe] C*g, y g*g, com y g^g; y llwngc, 

breaaat. 
Ludtioaii, a, [wanton, lewd, Instfal] Anilad, 

trythyll, dry thy II, nwjrins, anniwair, godin- 

elMM, I thesach (dyre) amo, dyrawr, cnawd- 

wynt;gwammal, gwagtaw. 
Uttifioatly, ad. Yn anilad, yn drythyll, 5rc. 
UidfionBiiest, t* AnUadmrydd, trythyllwch, 

drythvllwch, nwyfiant, nwyfnsrwydd, annt- 

weirdeb, tench, dyre. 
UA, i. [a stroke or stripe with a rod, whip, or 

<ay t£iag pliani and toagh] Owialennod, 

bch ; flUngeUod, ffrewvllod, % fflangell, ffre- 

wytt. t Thelaeh iff the'tongue [i. e. censure] 

Pfttwyll y tmfod. 

Y !.aih, s. [the mark or print of a stripe] Ol 
gvl^den; 61 IBangeU,5rc. 

laih, 9, [die thong of a whip] Carrai flkmgell 

waffrewyU ; fliangeU, ffrewyll. 
To M, V. a. [beat with a rod, whin, 4>c.] Cnro i 

pwialen (I gwi'ail,) gwialennodio ; filangclla, 

frewylHo. 

Y To bih, V, a. [a sea-term, to fasten with ropes 
to the sides of the ship or to the nuutt] 
Khwyno peth I rhaffha wrth ystlysaa'r liong 
Ma wrth yr hwylbren. 

1 Toltsl one with one's pen or tangme, Ffre- 
vyflio an mewn ysgrifen neu Vt tafod ; go- 

T^luk mit wast^nUg or inU expenees, Tra- 
tltfeolio, rhydrenlio, gwastraff-drenlio, cam- 
dreaRo, ofer-drenlio, gwneathar ofer draul, 
t^HHo yn afradlon (yn wastraflas, yn wt- 



tresgar,) gwastraflu, difrodi, wttresa, bod 

yn drenl-fawr. 
To lash out into senswality. Ymroddl (ymoll- 

wng) I chwantan cnawdol neu aolladrwydd. 
To be under the lash ^ a person. Bod dan 

ffrewyll (dan law neu lywodraeth) nn. 
Lished, a. Lachiedig, caredig (a garwyd, wedl 

el gnro) k gwiail ; fflangelledig, tirewylliedlg. 
Lisher, «. Lachiwr, gwialennodiwr, fflang^* 

vdd, fflangellwr, ffrewylliwr. 
Lashers, s, [a sea-term] % Rhwymynlon, srf y 

rhaffia a tb'n rhwymo'r gynnao mawrion ar 

y trwyll neu'r cyfielyb. 
A lishing, s, Lachiad,gwTalennodiad, filangell- 

iad, flrewyUiad, comd I gwiail. 
Lask. See Diarrbcea, and Flax, [in Medicine, 

the lask, &c] 
To h«re a [the] lask. Bod i'r btb (i'r darym- 

red, Ac) amo ; bod yn gl&f o'r bib. 
fiortwg a [the] lask, A/r bib iiea'r darymred 

amo, plblyd ; clif o'r bib. 
T To go lask, [a sea-term.] See to go Large, 



A lasking-whid, s. Hwyl-wynt, gwynt hwylas ; 
ystlys-wjmt. 

Lask-wort. See Fhix-wort. 

Lass. See Girl. 

Lissltnde. ^^ Fatlgne. 

Last, or latest, a. Diweddaf, diwethaf ; olaf ; 
eithaf, peUaf. The last, Y diweddaf, yr ol- 
af. The last ^att, Y diweddaf ^vr oUQ oil. 
T At [the] last, 0'r(yn y) diwed'd ; yn ddi- 
weddaf. Tie last state if that man is [shall 
be] worse than the first, Diwedd y dyn hwn- 
nw fydd gwaeth na'i ddechreoad, Luc xi. te* 
The din last past [yesterday] Doe. Losl 
night, Neithiwr. 

Last, od. Yn olaf, Dan. viii.3. yn ddiweddaf. 
f / oioaiked «p last qf all, Minnan a ddeffro- 
ais yn ddiweddafl Ecclus, xxxiii. 16. TIere 
he was seen last, Yno y gwelwyd ef ddiwedd- • 
af. 

T Last end, Diwedd, i^vai. xxiii. 10. 

To brenthe one's last. See under B. 

Last, s. [a shoemaker's] Troed-bren (troet- 
bren) cr^dd, eilan-droed. % Let not the 
shoemaker go beyond his last [Proy.] Digon I 
an ei gelfyddyd ei ban ; aev, Pob on yn el 
gelfyddyd ei hnn. 

Last, a. [the end, or termination] Diwedd, di- 
ben; eithaf. 

Last, s. [a welfht, also a measare, so called] 
Pen-pwy8,eithaf-bwy8 : pen-roeidr, f mwys. 

A last [to cades] of herrings, Ugain rowys 
(deng-mil) o ysgadan. 

A last of hides, Deaddeg dwsin (cant a phed- 
war a dengain) o grwyn. 

A last (^ pitch, Pedair baril (barilaid) ar dddg 
o b^g. 

A last ^wool, Denddeg sftch (sachaid) o wlan. 

A last qfcom, Ugain crynog o jrd. 

A last or load, Llwyth. 

A last [1700 lb.] qjtfiax or feathers, Mil a saith 
gant o bwysi o l)n neu bin. 

A last ^codfish, Ac. Denddeg baril (barilaid.) 

Last, or lastage. See Lastaee. 

To last, r. a. Parhan, Ac See to Continne, to 
Dare, Ac 

To last a long time, Hir-barhln. 

Lastage, or ballast, ^e Ballast. 

f Lastage, s. [cnstom paid for goods sold by 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAT 



10 



LAT 



the lant, for freightage, Arc] Toll a delir ar 
Iwyth lion};. 

L6stin<r, a. Parhans* 

Not lasting. See Dureless. 

iMtti'ngfor ever. See Everlasting. 

t The InsHng hUU, Brynoau (brynuiau tragy- 
wyddoldeb, Deui, xxxlii. 15. 

A lasting. See Duration. 

[^ttngnesfl. See Dnrableness, nnd Rndorance. 

I/istly, ad, Yn ddiweddaf, yn olaf. 

Latch, *. fof a door] CUcced. 

Lalchk of a Bh&e, [the string] Cartai pwynt, llin- 
yn) esgid, Esay v. 27. 

iMcketSf or lutclis <»/ a Mti, floop-Knes] Llyg- 
aid-dennynnau (rhwyll-dennynnan) hwyl. 

Late a. [behind in time, not early] Diwedd* 
ar, hwyr, angliynnar. ^ His too late to sftare 
when M* bottom is hare, [Prov.] Wrth dech- 
ren'r (yn nechreuV) dorth y mae cynnilo 
(toHo.) 

Late, a. [modem, or recent] Newydd,divredd- 
ar; newydd ddyfod; newydd wnentbar. 

Late, a. [deceased, &c.] Diweddar ; a oedd yn 
fVw yn ddiweddar; y sy yn awr wedl marw. 
ilis late Majesty George the Third ^ Ei ddi- 
weddar Fawrhydi Sior y Trydydd. 

iMte in the evening. See in the dnslL [close] of 
the Evening, under £• 

Late, ad. Yd hwyr. To $U mp latfj Myned yn 
hwyr i gysgn, Salm cxxvii. *t, ^ Better late 
thannevery [Prov.] Gweilg^ra ddaethym 
mhen y flwyddyn nk'r gwr ni ddaetb byth. 

Iti$latef Mae hi yn hwyr, hi a aeth yn hwyr. 

/I growetk [grows] latey Mae hi yn hwyrhan neu 
yn myned ynhwvr. It itt grown late. Hi a 
aeth (mae hi wedi myned) yn hwyr neu yn 
ddiweddar. % It is growing late^ Mae hi'n 

. tynnn tii a*r diweddydd. 

Of late, Yn ddiweddar, yn hwyr* yn hwyr (yn 
newydd) o amser, t doe, Ime, ii. 8. yn awr, 
lo, xi. 8. 

L&tely, od. Yd hwyr, Act, xviil. % yn ddi- 
weddar. 

L4tenero, s, T>lweddarwch, hwyredd, anghyn- 
naredd, anghynnarwch. 

Latent, a. Dirgcl, cnddiedlir, anamtwg, aneglnr. 

L4ter, a. Hwyrach, diweddarach. 

Lateral, a. [of, or belonging to, the side] Ys- 
tlysol, o*r (yn yr) ystlys ; a berthyn iV ys- 
tlys ; cyfar-ystlys, wrth yr ystlys. 

Laterally, ad. Yn ystly^^ol, iVc. 

L&te-ward, [sometliing late.] See Latish. 

Lath, s, Deilten, ascth, eisen, astyltennig, lat- 
tascn. 

To lath, or lathe, v, a. [fitnp with laths, or nail 
laths on] Hoelio lattas iieit esy tb, Ihittasn. 

Lath, s. [a particular division of some counties 
so called] Rhan o sir neu ardal yn cynnwys 
tri nen bcdwar cwromwd. 

If A lath ofafellowy Yspyren (climmach)o ddj'n; 
dyn tal ysgeiddig, hirian. 

I athe, s. [a tamer's engine] Tnm. 

Lather, s, [the foam or froth arising from water 
mixed with soap] Trwyth (trwythion, ewyn- 
drwyth, ewyn) sebon, % wabKng (yn C^er- 
marthenshire.) 

To lather, o. a, [raise a foam or froth ft-om soap 
and water: do over or cover with lather] 
Peri ewynnn gan sebon, gwnenthQr trwyth 
sebon (sebon-drwyth,)eyfodi ewyn : trwytho, 
% wablingo (in Caermarihenshire.) 



Li tin, s, [the language so called] Lladtn. 

Llitin, a. Lladin. A Latin grammary Oramma- 
deg Uadin. The Latin tonpie, Y dafod ialth 
Ladin, y Lladin,y Ladin-iafth, yr iaith Ladfai. 

Llitined, part, [^turned into, or rendered In, La- 
tin] A gyiieitbwyd (a druwyd wedi el gyf- 
ieitha neu droi) i'r Lladin. 

Liitinism, s, [a mode of expression pecnKar to 
the Latin language] T)bH ymadrodd priodol 
Vr Lladin, prTod-dduU y Lladin, Lladin-ddnll 
ymadrodd Lladin-wedd (Uadln-ddnll, Lia- 
dinaidd.) 

L4tinist, «. [one skilled in Latin] Uadinwr, 
Uadinydd, un hyfedr ar y Lladin, nn hy- 
ddysg yn y Lladin. 

L&tinly, L^tin-Iilee, or Llitinish, a. Lladlnaidd, 
Lladingaidd. 

L^tinity, s, [the purity of the Latin sttl«] Lla- 
diniaith, croywder (purder) y iaith Ladin, 
f I^din croyw. 

To Utinise, v, a. [follow the Latin fashion, or 
copy after the* Latin] language: tnm into, or 
render in, Latin] Lladinciddio, dynwared y 
Lladin: trol (cyfieitlm) iV Lladin, lladinio. 

L&tish, or some what late, Hwyraidd, lled-hwyr, 
lled-ddiweddar, taran (tr'an) hwyr neu ddi- 
weddar. 

Latitude, or breadth. See Breadth ; and Ex- 
tent. 

The litHtmde ef a fUtty [the distance of a place 
from the Eauator, either north or sotith] 
Pelldef ne oddiwrtli Linyn y oyhydedd, pa 
un bynnag ai tu a'r dehan ai tu aV gogledd ; 
gradd-bellder lie rfawng y cylch eybydedd a 
seren y gogledd, iievynte a'r deheu-bwngc, 
OS o*r tu dehau i'r cylch y bydd y lie. Lon- 
don stands in 51 degrees etnd a lm\fqf noriA- 
latUude, Pellder Llundain oddiwrth y cykh 
cyhydedd yw na gradd ar ddeg a deoji^n a 
banner tu a*r gogledd. 

% To be out qfone^s kUitudey [be in a pteee one 
is not acquainted witli ; hamlte a snbiect be- 
yond ene's abilities or coBNnpeheiisioB} Bod 
Milan (y maoj> ai gydnabyddlaeth, bed mewn 
He dieithr Idao: bod ynghylch gorehwyl mis 
pr^yr (medr) nn odhH wrtho bed yn tvtai 
testun (yn vmdria i tbestan) a lydde to hwnt 
i wybodaeth un, neu ta hwnt i gyrrhaeddiad 
gwybodaeih QB. 

Y Latitade, [applied to modea of tidnkinf , ac- 
ceptations of words, constraetkms of expres- 
sion!*. Sec. freedom, liberty, untimitediness, 
&c.] Rhydd-did, rliydd-der, angbaetbder, 
anghaetfaiwed, dec— helaethrwydd. 

Latitudinarian. s. [licentioaB] Pen-rfaydd, a 
gyramero rydd-did I wneuthnr (i ddywedjd, 
i dybied, i hxmn, i ddihy fun) a fyano. 

L&trant, a. [barking} Yn cyfarth, a gylartba ; 
cyfarthog. 

Latrocin&tTon, s. [a robbing, plundering, Stc."} 
Yspeiliad, aiirheldiiad, ysp^y anrbalth, llad- 
rad. 

L&tter,a. [opposed to/ormer] Dlweddaf, t Tim. 
iv. 1. diwethaf (a dden-bethO diweddaf. 
Dent. xxiv. S. ac Exee. xxxviii. 8. olaf (o 
dden-beth,) Dan. xl. 99. % all, EeWk hr.t^. di- 
wcddar, Jer, y. ?4. olach ; diweddarach, 
hwyrach. The tatter party Y rhaa okf (ddi- 
weddaf,) f y bon. i fn tki^ kttter end, Yo 
dy ddiwedd, Dietr. xlx. tO. At the Uater 
da^y Yn y diwedd, Job xix. 25. /n tilt Utter 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



L A U 

tiau tf tkeir kingdom J Tn a dlwcdd en br6n- 

biniaeth bwynt, Dan, Tiii. i$. 
Utter end, «. % Diwedd. 
Litter-matb, 8, [also later-math] latter growth, 

9r latter crop, Adladd, Amos vli. l . adwalr ; 

attwf. 
Littice, 8, [^rate-work before a window, Ac] 

l)ellt, Bam. v. «8. ac « Bren, i. «. dellt, 

(dellten, dellt-walth, rbwyll-waith) ffenestr, 

gwaith (pared, rhwvllaa) dellt. 
To lattice, V. a. [up] Rhoi dellt (dellten, dellt- 

rwvd) ar ffenestr, &c.— can a dellt- waith ; 

ebio, dedm. 
Uttice-work, «. Dellt-waitb, rbwyll-waith ; 
• rhwyd waith. 

Littice-wise, a. Ar w^dd dellt ffeneatr, ^c 
1 Mode Uliice-wi»e, or wrought like lattice, 

RbwjUog, rbwydtyUog, a woaed ar w^dd 

dent-waia. 
Utticed, a. pari, Canedig (a gaawyd, wedi et 

no) I dellt neu k dellt-waith. 
Uttices, DeUt. See Lattice. 
L4ttin, or laften, t . [a sort of metal so called] 

Lattwm, lattwn,lattyn ; alcam, alcan; coppr. 
Uy&tion, s, [the act of washing] Golchiad yni- 

olcbiad. 
Untor]r,a. [a washing place] Oolchfa; ym- 

olchfa. 
li«d, 8. [praiae] Mawl, mdawd, d^d, moliant, 

dodforedd, canmoliaeth. 
To land, «. a. Molt, moliannu, canmol, clodfori. 
Uadable. See Commendable. 
UadaUeneat, t, Hyfoiedd, hyclodedd, gwiw- 

foledd,clodfomsrwydd, mdediwrwydd. 
liodably, ad, Yo hyglod, yo hyfawl, yn gan- 

noladwy. 
liadannm, «. [an extract ofopinm] Meddyg- 

laiaeth a bair gysgn, cyfaredd yn erbyn an- 

bon. 
To la?e, 9. a. [wash in any liqnid] Oolchi. 
To Itte, or water, a country, [as a river] Dyfr- 

b&o. 
To hive, or lade. See to Lade [heave any 

Uqaid with a ladle, a lade-pail, &c.] 
Uveoder, 8. Tin Botany] Lafant, y llwyn cot- 

tymmog. ^ To lay up in lavender [lay up 

carefallv as a precious thing] Khoi ynghadw 

(i gadw) yn ofalnsn^egis am^edd, rhoi (dodi) 

i pdw yn barchns.— f To lay up in latender 

[pawn] Rhoi yn^wystl (ar wystl,) dodi yng- 

wytd aea ar wystl, gwystlo, prido. 
To burner, v. a, [change the direction often In a 

coarse] Plj^g-hwylio ; pl^g-deithio. 
U?er, 8, [a vessel to wash any thing in] Noe 

olchi, noe, Ecs xxx. 18.~noe ymolchi: 

t golchiad {Bedydd neiUduol) See Lavatory. 
A man laver. See Bason. 
Uver-bread. See under Bread. 
Toliagh, V, n. Chwerthin, cychwardd. 
Tt laugh otocd, Crechwennu, crechwenn,croch- 

chwertbin, chwerthin yn gr6ch, uchel-chwer- 

tliUi, erechwen-floeddio. 
^•UMgh at, or laugh to scorn, Chwerthin am 

bea (wrth. Job xll. 29.) T chwertbin yn, 

Dicr. i. S6. 
T*ltUKh a little, Glas-chwerthln, go-cbwerth- 

hi, Ued-chwerthin. 
i^yng^heartilff, Chwerthin yn iachns (o wir 

«^^i calon, a*i hoU galon, Sec.) 
«• mf% ta one*s sleeve, Chwerthin ynddo ci 

baa (rbyagtho ac ef ei bun, ynghtl ei foch, 

VOL. II. 



17 LAV 



dan ei ddannedd, ynghtl ci ddwm, yn eifyn- 
wes, yn ei lawes:) ymlonni'n ddirsel. 

To laugh one out *fi/ countenance. Peri i un gy- 
wilyddio (wrido, wladeiddio) trwy chwerthin 
&m ei ben ; chwerthin am ben un nes cywil- 
yddio o bono. 

To lauphfrom the teeth outwards, Chwerthin yn 
y golwg ac nid yn y galon, cynimeryd amo 
chwerthin, chwerthin o*r dannedd (o*i ddan- 
nedd) allan. 

To laugh together, Chwerthip yngbyd, cyd- 
chwerthin. 

A [loud] laugh, Chwerthin ; crcchwen o 
cbwerthin, crechwen-floedd, crechwen. 

L^ngbable, a. [causing laughter, droll, &c.] A 
bair chwerthin, cyounwys i chwerthin am ei 
ben; digrif. 

L&nghed at, or laughed to scorn. See Derided. 

Liogher, s, Chwerthinwr, chwerthinydd, 
chwarddwr. 

A laugher at. See Derlder. 

A great langher, s, Crechwennwr, crechwen- 
oydd, crediwenwr, crechwenYdd,dynchwer« 
thinog (chwerthingar, chwertninllyd.) 

L&ughing, part, Yn (gan, dan) chwerthin. 

A l&ughing, 8, Chwerthiniad, chwerthin, Job 
Till. 21. % To fall a laughing, Pechrea 
chwerthin, myned ynglijd h (f taro 1) 
chwerthin. 

A laughing at, land A laughing to scorn. See a 
Deriding, &c. 

Loud [a great] laughing, Crechweniad, crech- 
wen-floedd, crechwen, cr6ch-chwerthin, 
uchel-chwerthin. 

Gteea to laughing, or apt to laugh, Chwerthin- 
gar, chwerthinog, chwerthinllyd. 

Never-laughing, Di chwerthin, di-wen, anhy- 
wen, % difrif (prysur) bob amser. 

L&ughlngly, ad, Dan chwerthin, ar ei chwer- 
thin. 

L^nghing'Stock, s, [an object of contempt or 
ridicule] Gwatwor-gerdd, dyn Cpeth) i 
chwerthin am ei ben, gwatwor-noa, nod y 
gwatwor; gwawd, Ecclus, x\i\, ll.gwatwor. 

A laughing from the teeth outward, Cbwerthin 
flugiol, iF^g-chwertbin. 

To forbear laughing, Peidio & (ymattal rhag) 
chwerUiin. 

Li^nghter, «. Chwerthin, chwertliiniad, Eccles, 
vli. 6. % Excessive laughter, Chwerthiniad y 
dannedd, Ecclus, xix. 50. Ijmd laughter, 
Crechwen, cr6ch-chwerthin. 

Lavish, a. [generous or liberal to Excess, pro- 
digal, profuse, &c.] Hael byrllawiog, tra- 
hael, rhy-hael, rhy-ged, haei-fibl, treulgar, 
treiilfawr, rhydraul, rhydrenlgar, afradlon, 
afradus, gwastraffus, difrodns, anllywodr- 
aethus, &c. anghymmedrol, afraid, gormodd. 

f A lavish spendthrift, Mab yr afrad ; wttres- 

wr ; gloddestwr; dyn rhy dreulgar(wttresgar.) 

To lavish, or lavish away, r. a. [squander away, 
waste extravagantly, &c.] Gwastraffu, Eaay 
xlvi. 6. rhydreulio, trathreulio. cam-dreulio, 
ofer-drenho, treulio yn wastrauus, afradloni, 
1[ taflu yroaith. f To lavish away all one^s 
substance, Oyrrn'r s^ch yn swinbwi. 

To be lavish [profuse! of. Bod yn wastraflus 
(yn afradlon, yn afradns, yn rhy hael) ar 
l>eth ; gwastraffu, rhoi yn haelffol. 

L&visher, s. Gwastraifwr, gwastraffydd, rhy- 
drepViwr. 

C 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAW 

L&vishly, ad, Yn bael-byrltawlog, yn dra-bael, 
yu rfay-hael. yo rhy-ged, yn liael-ffol. T To 
spend lavishly J Gwastraflu, afradu, afradloni. 

Livishment, or a l&viHbinf:, s. Gwastraffiad, 
rhydreuliad, gwastraff. See 

L4visbness, s. [an extravagant, or prodigal, 
wasting or giving away one's substance ; pro- 
digality, profoseness] Rby-baeledd, baefioni 
byrllawiog, bael-ffbledd, ffdl-baelcdd, ffol- 
haelder, tra-baelderiSwastrafiTusrwydd, gwas- 
traff,rhydraa),gomiodd-d ran l,af radlon rwy dd , 
afrad. difrawd ar ddft neu feddiannan, afmd, 
afraid, angbynnildeb, rby-drealgarwcb ; wt- 
tres, tra-wttres. 

To launch [lanch] a sbip, Gwtbio(bwrw) llong 
i'r ni6r nm i'r dwfn ; f disgyn liong. 

To lanncb, r. ii. lanncb forth [oat,] or launch 
[sail out] into the sea or deep. Hwylio allan 
(o'r porthladd,) ymado k*r (ymollwng o'r) 
porthladd, gosod allan, ilc(. xxi. l. cycbwyn, 
Lw viii. 2t, gwthio i'rdwfn, Lmc v. 4. myned 
allan o'r porthladd, Act* xxvU. ^, 4. — d'lang- 
ori ; 5 codi bwyliaa. 

To Immck into eternity, Hwylio i dragy wyddol- 
deb (f i fyd yr ysprydoedd,) yrafwrw i (ar) 
f5r tragywyddoldeD, ymadaw k*r (myned o'r 
neu allan oV) byd. 

To Uiunch out fforth] into a Urns: delaU or recital 
qfthingSf IVfanol-adnnld petban, bod yn fanol 
am bob petb, rhoi banes faith a helaeth am 
betban, nod yn faith ac yn helaeth wrth ad- 
jfodd pethau ; ymhelaethu ar deston ; ^ myn- 
ed yn ddwfn mewn banes neu ystori i son am 
bob petb. 

To launch forth in the praise cfaperson^ Canmol 
(dadgan clod^ nn yn faith ac yn ddyfal, 
rboddi ami glod neu ganmoliaeth i an, ynibel- 
aethn ar elod neu rinweddaa un, traethu 
cl6d (gosod allan gl6d) un yn helaeth. 

% To launch, r. a. [dart from the band] Ergyd- 
io, taflu, bwrw, llnchio ; saethu ; piccio ; 
chwyrnellu. 

Laundress, t. [a woman employed in wnshing 
and ironing linen] Uiein-wraig ; golch-wraig, 
golcbyddesy golchuries; cabol-wraig, cabol- 
yddes. 

L4nndry, s. [a room, or bouse, where linen is 
washed or ironed] Lliein-d^', llieinfa ; golcb- 
d^, golchfa, golchle; cabol-dy, cabolfa. 

A laundry -maid, s. Morwyn y lliein-d^. 

Lav61t, a. [an old sort or capeiing dance] 
Math ar ddawns Uamsacbus gynt, 11am- 
ddawns : crychnaid, Ham, &c. 

Laureate, or iaureat,.s. [crowned with laurel] 
CoronediK (It goronwyd, wedi ei goroni) k 
lawrwydd, ^ llawrwydd-goronojr,llawrwydd- 
og, lawryfog. A poet lanreatt Bardd llawr- 
wydd-goronog, bardd y brenbin, % y bardd 
teulu. 

L&ufel, or the Unrel tree, s. TJawryf, lawryf, 
llawrwydden (pi, Uawrwydd,) diawdwydd; 
pren y gerwyn, dail y cwrwf j 1 lawres. 
anreled. See Laureate. 

Lanriferous, a. [bearing or wearing laurel] A 
ddygo (yn dwyn neu vn arwain) iawrwvdd. 

Law, m. Cyfraith ; deddf, gosod, \'c. f Neces- 
siiu hath no (air [Prov.] Angen a dyrr ddeddf 
(a oair i hen-wracb duthio, Keu aady$g i h^n 
redeg.) 

Canon law, Civil law, and Common law. See 
under Canon, Civil, and Common. 



pr( 
L4ni 



18 LAW 

IT What it eontrary to fa transgression of the] 

law, Aughyfraith, t lo. iii. 4. 
If A law iMt contradicts or opposes another, 

Gwrtb-gyfraith. 
The statute law, Y gyfraith osodawl (ystattnnol.) 
The law qf martfue, [of reprisals] Cyfraith 

(tiwydded)i gipioda y neb a wnaeth gam n^ 

un pa amser bynnag y caffo hwynt o tewn ei 

derfynau ei bun, sef yw hynny, pan na's 

galio gael iawn ar ei wrthwynebwr trwy gyf- 
raith y t!r, hynnff yw, pan bo ei wrthwyneb- 
wr yn ddeiliaid i trenbin arall. 
Law-merchant, law of merchant or qf the staple ^ 

[a kind of law or privilege peculiar to mer 

chants] Priod-ddeddf (braint, priod-fvaint) 

marsiandw^r. 
To be at law with one. Bod yn cyfreithio neu yn 

ymgyfreithio (bod mewn cyfraith) agun. 
To go to law with one, Ymgyfreithio (cyfreithio. 

mynefi i gyfreithio neu ymgvfreithio, myned 

i neu Vr gyfraith) ag an, 1 ior, vi. 1.— 6, 7. 
To take the law of [on or against] one, Rboddi 

(gosod, bwrw, cymmeryd) cyfraith ar uo, 

rhoi (rhoddi) cyfraith i un. 
i* Ever at [given to] law, Cyfreithirar. 
The rigour of the law, Eithaf (eitha') cyfraith, 

^ y g&s gyfraith. 
Law of nations, Deddf (cyd-ddeddf, cyfddcddf) 

cenhedloedd ; cyfraith v byd. 
Without law, Di-ddeddf, di-gyfra!th, heb 

ddeddf neu gyfraith. 
To follow [practise] the law^ Cyfreithwrio, trio 

(dilyn) y gyfraith. 
If Law, s. [rule, order^ &c.] Rbeol, trefn, 

deddf. 
L4w-book, s, Deddflyfr, llyfr cyfraith. 
L4w*breaker, «. Torrwr (troseddwr) cyfraith. 
L6w- [court-] days. See under D, 
Lawful, a, [agreeable to law] Cyfreith1on,cyf- 

reithlawn; deddfol, cyfreithiol, cyfreitbns; 

addwyn ; % rb5dd (i*w wneuthnr.) 
It is lawful, Mae'n rh^dd neu*n gyfreithlon, 

gelllr. It shaUnot Ite lawful, Ni eltir, Ezrm 

vii. •^4. 
Not lawftd, Anghyfreithion, anneddfol, nid 

rhydd ei (i'w) wneutlmr, 5 gwaharddedig ; 

anaddwyn. 
To mftke [cause to be] lawful, Addwyno, cyf- 

reithloni, ^n'vnentbur (peri) yn addwyn neu 

yn gyfrcithlon. 
To make [ytToye] not lawful, Anaddwyno. 
L&wfuUy, ad. Yn gyfreithlon. 
Lawfulness, s. Cyfreitblonrwydd, cyfreithlon- 

edd, cyfreithiolrwydd ; addwynder, &c. 
L&w giver, or l&w-maker« «. Gosodwr (gosod- 

ydd, rhoddwr, gwnenthurwr, &c.) cyfraith, 

lago iv. 12. deddfwr; T cyfreithwr, Deut* 

xxxiii. ^\, 
L4wless, a. [without law, nnrestrained by any 

law, &c.] Digyfraith, 1 Tim. i. 9. an yn byw 

heb g>'fraith. dl-ddeddf, &c.— afreolus, &c. 

Lawless enemies, Gelynion digyfraith, C&n y 

tri Uangc, 8. 
ir A lawless person, [an out-law] Hernr. 
L&wlessly, ad, Yn ddisyfraith ; yn afreolus, yn 

benrhydd,~heb na chyfraith (rbeol) na 

threfn. 
Lawlessness, t . Digy freithedd : afreolasrwydd f 

penrhydd-der. 
Lawn, s, [a great plain in a park] Lawnt, 

lawnd, gwastad-faes ; llannercli. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAY 

Uwo. 8. [a sort of fine lioeo so called] Mftth 

V Uun mia, syndal, bliuit; combr. 
C6bweb-biwn, «. [a species of lawn so called] 

Mith ar gnrch-Uain main dros ben. 
Uw-soit, 8. Oyfraitb, cwyn cyfraithu cwyn. 
Lawyer, s . Cyfreithiwr. gwr o gyfraith. 
Ux, a, [unconilned. without restraint:] Kh^dd, 

anghaetfa, anghardd, digaetb, dijardd. 
Lax, [not compact, &c.] Ste Incompact: and 

Inaccurate. 
Lix, 0. [not tight or strained, slack] Uaes, llac, 

yilac, an-nhyn ; rh^dd ; Uibyn, lUppa. 
Lax, 0. [loose in body] Rhydd ei fdl, tenan ei 

fiswail. 
Laxition, s. [the act of loosening, Ac] Rhydd- 

hid, golly ngind yn rh^dd; llaesiad, Uac-h&d, 

&c.-% rhydd^id. 
Laxative, a. [that makes loose, or removes 

costiTeness] A dyner aV bdl nea'r llaid yn y 

bdl, o nator i dynem, a hair y bib neu gyfog 

boly, f bdl-egor. 
Lixitiveness, t, [the laxative qoality of a me- 
dicine] Amawdd rfay w feddyginiaeth i egori 

nem ddad-rwymo 'r bdl. 
L4xlty, or l&xness, s. Rhydd-der, angbaeth- 

der,— digyssylltedd, anghrynodeb: llaesder, 

Uaesedd, llaccrwydd,— rhydd-der bdl, teneu- 

der biswail. 
Uy, 8. [a song or poem] Cbi, caniad, cathl, 

cywydd. 
Lty or layer, s . [of com, &c.] Seldrem, sed- 

rem, to. 
Lty, or course, Owanaf, haen, td, &c 
Lw. lay-land, land in lay, or lay-ground, #. 

[grassy ground, or land unplowed J tlr gwvdd, 

tir tonn, too-dir, ton, gwyn-don, gwyn-dwn. 
Lay, or wager. See Wager. 
La^.c [secular, not of the clergy.] SeelaAc. 
To Uy, r. a. [put, se{, place, Ac] Gosod, dodi, 

rhoddi (roewn lie, &c.) llehio, lieu, cyfleu ; 

bwrw, tafln. 
To Uiy, or abate. See to Allay [abate, &c.] 
To Uy abamt^ Gosod (dodi, rhoi, bwrw, &:c) 

ynghylch neu o amKylch. 
IV Imf oboMt one [in fighting] Taflu ei ddymau 

amgylch, cyfrannu ei ddymodiau o am- 

gylch, amddyrnodio, t amddyrnu ; ymroi i 

ymladd (i ddyrnodio.) 
To kjf about one^ [in eating] Ymroi i fwytta, 

bwytta ar frys ac yn wangcns. 
To lay about one [do witli all one's might] 

Gwncuthnr A'i boll cgni, ymroi i wneuSiur 

peth, gwelthio kl hoU egni neu yn ddi-ym- 

arbed. 
f To % about one [beat sonndly] See to Bela- 
bour. 
T f fay [spread] abroad, Gosod (dodi, rhoddi, 

bwrw) ar dann neu ar 16d, tannu ar 16d, 



IV lay against f Gosod (dodi, rhoddi, bwrw) yn 

erbyn. 
To fay one's se^fagahuty Ymosod (gosod ei hun) 

yn erbyn. 
Ta (ra alongy Bwrw o1 (yn ei) hjd gyhyd ; 

rim (bwrw, gosod) yn el orwedd a^ yn ei 

byd; bwrwilawryn hollawl, dymchwelyd; 

taaao, gwasarny. f He laid himself o^/T 

«PM tbe bed. Gorweddodd (taflodd ei hun) 

yn ci hjd gyhyd ar y gwely. 
Tt lay an asMusk. See under an Ambuscade, 'Src. 
Ti fay upart or asidt, Gosod o*r nelUdu (ar wa- 



19 LAY 



ban, ar ei ben oi hun. &c.) rhoddi heibio, 

logo i. 21.— T diosg odidi am dano. 
To lay asidsy [reject, renounce, &c.] Gwrthod, 

llysu, bwrw (rhoddi, taflu) heibio. 
To lay aside, [remove a person from an office. 
To lay or set aside [a sentence, a judgment, &c.J 

See to Abolish [repeal] a law, to Annul, to 

Disannul, and to Supersede, 
f To lay at [strike, 6ec] Taraw, Job xll. S6« 

taro. 
To lay asleep or to sleep, Rhoi yngh^sg neu i 

gysgo; 8uoig>'8gu. 
To lay a bait, ike to Bait. 
To lay [op money] in bank. See under Bank 

of exchange. 
To lay b^ore [represent to] one, Gosod (dodi, 

dwyn, rhoddi, bwrw, tafla, % darlunio) o flaen 

neu ger bron un. 
To lay brfore one [in one's vray] Rhoddi (gosod, 

&c.) o flaen un. 
To lay [the] blame or fault on or apoit, Beio 

(bwrw bai) ar ; gosod y bai ar. 
To lay a bnmch or sucker"] in Gardening, bend 

down the top into the ground in order to 

take root] Brig-blanno, blaen-blannu, brig- 

gladdii, &c. 
To lay by or aside. See to Lay aside, above. 
To lay by [in reserve] Rhoi i gadw (ynghadw, 

heibio yn ei ymyl, l Cor, xvi. i.) 
To lay to one's charge. See to Charge with, &c. 

—under C. 
7o lay claim to. See to Claim, Sec, 
To lay the cloth, Tannu'r lliain (ar y bwrdd,) 

rhoi'r lliain ar y ford, gosod y ford (y lliain 

bwyd,) hullo (hwylio) bwrdd. 
To lay one's commands or ii^unctions upon. See 

to £njoin, &c. 
To lay a complaint btfore the king, ifc, Dwyn 

achwyn (pL achwynion) at y brenbin, Act, 

XXV. 7. See to Complain of, &c. 
To lay corn [with a sithe] LJadd (taro) yd» 

f ll&dd (taro) Uafur. 
7o lay the corn [as the winds and rain do] Taflu 

yr (cnro'r) ^d i lawr, rhoi (bwrw) yr Jd yn 

ei orwedd ; gwasamu'r Jd. 
To lay or cast, in one's dish. See under to Cast. 
To lay down. Gosod Tdodi, rhoddi, rhoi, Sec) i 

lawr ; dodi (rhoddi) ar y llawr. 
To lay doum or along. See to Lay along, above. 
To lay doum arms. See under Arms. 
To lay down a Commission, an office, ^c. Rhoi i 

fynu ei swydd, ymadael k'i swydd, bwrw ei 

swydd o.'ldi wrtho, rhoi ei swydd heibio, ym- 

ddi'osg o'i swydd. 
To lay down the cudgels. See f to cross, or lay 

down, the Cudgels, under Cudgel. 
To lay down one's life, Rhoddi (dodi) el eiuioes 

I lawr, lo. X. 18. f rhoddi (dodi) ei einioes, 

lo. X. 15.— 17. 
To lay down money, Rhoi (dodi) arian i lawr. 
To kjf one [one's self] down, Gorwedd, « Sam, 

xiif. 5. rhoddi (rhoi, bwrw, Sec) ei bun i lawr. 
7o lay the dust. Gostwng y llwch, cadw'r llwch 

i lawr, cadw r 11 ^ch rhag esgyn (codi.) 
To lay eggs or an egg, Dodwj^. 
7o lay even or level with the gi'ound, Gwneuthur 

yn un (yn gyd-wastad) k'r Jlawr. 
To lay exceptions against,Byrrw (dodi) yn erbyn, 

bwrw arbawl yn erbyn, pennodi nam ar, 

liy8U. 
To lay flat. See under Flat. 
C 2 



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LAY 20 

To Uy for am excu»€j Go8od(dodi, bwrw, cym- 

ihferyd, &c.) yn lie esgos, gwneuthai: lllw ac 

esgus o beth. 
To lay forth a eorpie, Trlti corph marW; eetyn 

corph allan. 
To lay a foundation. See to ^outid [in Boildidg.] 
To lay hands ora, Dodi (gosod, esty o, rhoi, rhoddi, 

bwrw) dwvloar; cymmeryd yn el law ; estyn 

Haw yn erbyn. 
To lau violent hands on, [kill : take by violence] 

LlSdd ; dwyn ymaith(dwyn, cymmeryd) trwy 

drais, cippio, ysglyfaethn, treisio, anrheitbio. 
To lay violent hands on one's self, Llftdd ei ban. 
To lay on heaps, Gosod yn garneddaa ; tyrrn. 
To lay hold qfjpn,'] See to Apprebend, [lay 

bold on, Sic.Jand to take [lay or catcb] Hold 

of or on (under Hold.) 
To lay in lavender. See under Lavender. 
To lay in pawn or to fledge, Bhoi yngwystl, 

Amos ii. 8. dodi (rhoatii) ai* wystl. 
To lay in provisionSj Kboi \mbortb (Uuniaeth) i 

gadw erbyn yr amser i cidyfod ; rhoi'rheiniar 

i gadw; parottoi bwyllwrw {pi. bwyllyriao;) 

gwneuthar rhagddarbod. 
To lay a land [country, &c.] desolate, Gosod 

gwlad (tir, &c.) yn ddiflfeithwcb, Esay xiii. 9. 
' gwnenthur yn anrhaith, tzec. xxxiii. 28. gos- 
od yn anrbeithiedig, Mic, i. 7. 
7V> lay low, Gosod yn isel ; gostwng, Esay xiii. 

1 1 . i^elu. 
To lav on, Gosod (dodi, rboddi, rbol, bwrw) ar ; 

arddodi. 
^ To lay on blows thick and three-fold, Dymodlo 

yn fin (yn faith) ac yn ami, rhoi ami ddyrn- 

odian i un. 
To lap one's self at any person's feet, Bwrw (tafla) 

ei hnu wrth draed un. 
To lay an oath on or tfpoH one, Gofyn rhaitb gan 

nn, 1 Bren, vlii. 51. rboi un dan Iw, rhwymo 

un k llw. 
To lay open. See to Y>isclo8e, and to Declare. 
To lay in order, Gosod (dodi, rboi) mewn trefn, 

trefnn lluniaethu, dosparthu, *f gosod, Lrf. i. 

19.— ysgafun, Jos. ii. 6. 
To lay [spread] over, Tanu ar fi«ii dros. 
To lay over with gold or silver. See to Gild. 
To Iny over the hack, &c. Ffonoodio (llachio, 

ffiangelln) ar draws ei gefn, &.c. 
To lay out, [money] Gosod allan; treulio, gwar- 

10, costio, talo, 2 Bren, xil. 11. % To belaid 

out, Myned allan, ? Bren. xli. 12. 
To lay out qf the way, Rhoddi (dodi) beibio neu 

allan oV ffordd. 
To lay out for a thing, Ymroi (ymegnYo, ym- 

drechu) i gyrraedd peth neu i ddyfod o hyd i 

beth. 
To lay out for a man, Uno (ymuno) ag eraiU er 

dal un ; gwneuthur cynllwyn i ddal un ; hela 

(olrliain) un i'w ddal. 
To lay out, [plan, &c.] Portreio, portreTadu, 

llunio,darlnnio, torri (lUnynio, lUnellu) allan. 
To lay a plot, Llunio brad-twriad (cyd-fwriad.) 
To lay siege to, unto, or against, Gwarchae yn 

erbyn (tr^f neu gastell,) Exec, iv. 2. cynllwyn 

ynghylcb tr^f. 
To lay snarts, Gosod maglau (hoenynnau;) 

tannu rhwydan. 
To lay at stalce, Rhoi ar lawr (wrth chwarae,) 

rhoi yn >*ystl(yn gyngwystl:) ^ rboi (gosod) 

mewn per^gl, peryglu, rhoi%(bwrw) arddam- 



LAZ 

To lay a spectre, Sec Darottwng yspryd (eUyU^ 
Sec) % anfoti (gyrru) i'r m6r c5ch neu Vr 
pwll diwaelod. 

To lay [apply] to or unto, Rboi (gosod^ dod!) 
wrth. 

To lay [Joini to, Cyssylltu (gosod, dodi) wrth 
neu aty cydio y naiU beth wrth y Hall, Esay 
V. 8. 

To lay to heart. See under Heart 

To lay to or uuto, [imptate, &c.] See to Charge 
with, &c 

To lay together, Gosod (dodi, rboi, bwrw, dwyn) 
yngb^d ; cywain I'r un-man ; cyssylltu; cym- 
moni, cyfansoddi; cymmharu. 

To lay under, [reduce into subjection : set un- 
der] Gostwng, darostwng, dwyn tanodd : gos- 
od (dodi, bwrw) dan beth. 

To lay unto. See to Lay to, above. 

To lay meat unto [before] one, Gosod (dodi, 
rboddi, rhoi) bwyd o Haen neu ger bron un. 
% Andl laid meat unto them, A bwriais attynt 
fwyd, Hos. xi. 4. 

To lay up, fin reserve] Rhoi (rhoddi, dodi, gos- 
od) i gaaw n^it ynghadw, ystorio, i>tar. x. 14. 
ystorio, gosod i fynn, IT gosod, Ecclus, xxix. 
tl. rhoddi (mewn,) Salm xxxiii. 7. casglu 
trysor, 2 Cor. xii. i4.-~cuddio. Job xxi. 19. 
rhoi ynghikdd: tyrrn, pentyrru, Tobit xii. 8. 

To lay up, [prevent from going abroad, or con- 
tine, as some disease is said to do] Cadw (dal, 
attal)gartref, rhoi yn gaeth neu*n orweiddiog, 
cadw rhag myned allan. 

To lay up in store, Rhoi i gadw (ynghadw) er- 
byn yr amser a dddl, &c. cynnilo, (cynhilo,) 
2 Brew. xx. 17. t To lay up treasures, Try- 
sori trysoran. Mat. vi. 19. 

To lay [hold] a wager y Dal cyngwystl, IT dil, 



To lay wait for, Cynllwyn am, Diar. L 11. IT dit- 

gwyl (gwylio) am, Salm Ixxi. 10. mnmio. 

^ To lay wait against, Cynllwyn wrth, Diar, 

xxiv. 15. By laying of wait, Mewn bwriad^ 

Num. XXXV. 20. 
To lay waste. See to Lay a land [country, &c.] 

desolate, above, 
to lau a woman. See to Bring to bed, [as a 

midwife,] and to Deliver, [as a midwife.] 
Laid, a, Gosodedig, Ac, 
To be laid up in store, % Bod ynghndd, Deut. 

xxxii. S4. 
Layer, or lav, s, [stratum, &c.] Haen, rh^s, 

S?anaf. See Lay. 
yer or bed [of oysters, Ac] Gwely. 

Layer, s. [a sprig, stalk, or branch of a {rfant, 
laid in the ground in order to take root] 
Clftdd-bill. plan-bill, cladd-gyff, plan-syflT. 

Layer, s. [a hen that lays eggsl A fo'n dodwy, 
a ddodwo, iar ddodwyog, % dodwy-wraig, 
dod'wraig. 

A laying, s, Gosodlad, dodiad. 

L4y-lana. See under Lay 

L&y-roan, s, Gwr tt^g (Uygol, di-Un,) lyg^ 
lleyg. 

L&y tal, or la^stal. See Dung-hill. 

Ldzar, s, [a leper, or leprous person] Un (dj^n) 
swahanglwyfus, gwahan-glwyf, un dafrilyd 
(clawrllyd,) % clawr, dafr. 

Lazaretto, or Uzar-housc, s. [a hospital for le- 
prous persons, &c.] Clafr-dy, clawr-d^, claf- 
dy, elusen-d^ iiea yspytty V rbai l*r clwyf 
maMr (gv^ahanol) amynt. 



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LEA 

liiily, a. Yn ddiog, t^c. daa ddiod. 
lidseas, t . Diogi, rotugretU, mewya ; llyMer, 

lUigedd^ H annibendod. 
IV {(^ Ic2tjif , Llercynna, chwaraeV Hercyii. 

segorty cbwaraa'r segur-ddyn, ofera, gorwedd 

can daiogi mewn segnryd. 
liiole, iKole-stone, or lapis laauli, «. [a bluish 

stone mach used amoiu Paintere for the 

ttare colour] Maen ^rwyrdd-las a elwiriisicr ; 

naen my nor gwyrdd-las. 
hkxy, a. Blog, awrtb ; dtowg-swrth, rouscrell, 

Uegscfa. Uegvs, mewy dus, Uwrf,.Uwfr, Heilrth- 

b, llyfferthui, Hesg, llesgethao, Unsgenaidd, 

llegeaaidd, nierydd, aoesgnd, hwyr^drwm, 

aofy wiogy Uibyn, trM-m, trymmaidd, &c. % A 

kzf/eUoVf Dic^D, dloherwr, merydd. 
To grow laay, Diogi, ymddiogi, myned ya 

ddiog. 
Lea rnnplowed ground.] See Lay, &<% 
Uadier, «. [a lustful person] Anlladwr, anUad- 

fab, aidlad-was, ti^thyll-fab, trythyU-was, 

rbewydd, dyrawr, hoccrellwr, gordderchwr, 

gwrageddwr ; pntteiniwr, godinebwr. 
T$wU^ ike Uacher^ Oorddercbu. bod yn anllad, 

niewyddtt, dyraio, jnirragedda, chwarae'r 

aaUadwr, putteinio, sodlnebo. 
Uacherous, a. [lustful] Anllad, drythyll, tra- 

Bwyftis, k djrre amo, rhewydus, cnawd-wyllt, 

nxUnebus, anBiwair, 
* Leacherous, «. [provoking lust] A bairdyre 

ar an, a bair un yn anllad neu yn ohwannog 

fr cnawd. 
A leacherons quean^ «. % Bndrog, mwyglen, 

aalbd-fercbytrytfayUferch^dihireny diUrog, 

benyw bntteinig. 
Leacherous langiuge or talk. See Bawdry. 
Lettckerotu [bawdy] mmge or poetryy t Croes- 

an-gerdd. 
Leacherously, ad, Yn anllad, yn drythyll. 
Uachery, «. [Instfulness, wantonness] A n^ad• 

rwydd, drythyllwch, trythyllwch, rhewydd, 

dyre, dyrain, tesach, anniweirdeb, ffwyn 

cnawdol, chwant y cnawd, godineb, llaw- 

dineb, pntteindra. 
Lead, s. pronounced led [the metal so called] 



Uad-, or leaden, a. [made of lead] Plwm, a 

wnaed o bhnn. A lend vessel^ Llestr plwm 

(o blwm,) f plymmen. t A Uad bail, or 

pkmmei, Plymmen, plwm y monr^r i blymio 

dwfn : pelen blwm. 
To lead [pronounced led] or cover witli lead, 

V. a. Plymmio, plymio, toi (gorthoi, gor- 

ckoddio) i pfalwm. 
Like lead, l^ad-fike, leaden, or having thequa- 

ii^ of lead, Plyromaidd,plymlyd: % trym- 

■aidd^ trymhyrddig, pwl, hurt. 
I^wl-colour^ a. t*lym-liw, Uiw*r plwm, du- 

its. 
Red lead, a. Sinobl, sinopr, mwyn (plwm) 

coch. 
WKte lead, a. Plwm gwyn, gwyn-blwm. 
Liad-ore, a. Mwyn plwm. 
i worker ta lead, Plymmwr, gweithiwr (gweith- 

yM)plwm. 
The kode ^a ckurekf houUf ire. Plym*do (nen- 

leaai) ty neu eglwys, t6 plwm. 
Uad-wort, s. Rhyw lysieuyn. 
1 Lead, «. [the being elder hand, at Cards] Y 

flaw hena. 
To lead, t. o. Tywyso, twjso, tywys, arvtain. 



21 LEA 

To lead, or go before, Myned o flaen (o'r bfaien,) 

blaenori. ^ He will neither Uad nor drsre, 

Nid a ele nag i'r rh^d nag i'r bont; Heu Ni 

Chymmer efe mol arwain nli'i yrru. 
To Uadabontf Arwain (dwyn, tywys)o amgylch^ 

1 Cor, IX. 6. cylcb -arwain, amdwyso, am- 

dvwyso. i i^neuthur 1 un amgylchu ttordd, 

Exec, \\yil, i. 
To Uad along f Arwain (dwyn, tywys) ar h^d y 

fibrdd, arwain (dwyn, tywys) ym mlaen, 

Y arwain. 
To Uad am army^ tfc. Myned o flaen (tywys, 

arwain) Uu, 6cc. bod yn ben (yn flaenor) ar 

lu. f Thetf sImU make captains </ the armies 

to Uad the peopU, Bvdded—osod o honynt 

dyw^sogion y lluoedd yn ben ar y bobl. 

Dent. XX. 9. 
To Uad aside. See to Bring [lead] aside, im- 

derU. 
To Uad astrav. See under Astray. 
To Uad awaVf Dwyn (arwain) yroaith, 1 Sam. 

XXX. t^, <f He leadeth connuUors away spoU' 

edf Efe sydd yn gwnenthnr i gynghoriaid fyn« 

ed yn anrhttitb. Job xii. 17. 
To Uad back^ Tywys (arwain. dwyn) yn ol, &c* 
To Uad btfore, Tywys (^arwain, die.) o'r biaen, 

rhag-dy wys, rhag arwain. 
To Uad captive. See to lead, or carry away 

Captive ; under C. 
To Uad into captivity. See under Captivity. 
To Uad a dance^ and t To Uad one a dance. See 

under Dance. 
To Uad forih, Arwain aHan, arwain, Ecs, xv. 

IS.— f gyrru, SaUn cxxv. 5. 
To Uad gently. See under Gently. 
To Uad ta, Tywys (dwyn, arwain) i mewn. 
5 To Uad in [com, ^c] Cywain (i'r yd Ian 

neu'r y^gubor.^ 
To Uad one's Itfe, Byw, bucheddu, arwain ei 

fywyd, treuilo ei oes ; ymarwedd. He leads 

a good l^fe, Y mae efe yn arwain (yn byw) 

bywyd da: neu^ Y mae efe yn bucheddu >n 

dda. To Uad a quiet and peaceabU lyfe, Byw 

yn llonydd ac yn heddychol. 
To Uad one by the nose, Arwain nn gerfydd ei 

drwyn: V gwneuthnr a fynner ag un, gwneu« 

thnr i un wneuthnr a fynno un. 
To Uad on, Tywys (arwain, dwyn) ym mlaen s 

IT dyfod. Gen, xxxiii. 14. 
t To Uad on, [allure, &c.] See to Allure, to 

Entice, Sec, 
To Uad out qf the troy, Arwain {tywys) allan 

o'r ffordd; cam-dywys, camamrain, cii- 

dwyso. 
To Uad to or unto, Arwain (dwyn, tywys) at 

nn neu i le« 
To Uad to or unto [as a tcvNf , road, ifc, is said to 

do] Arwain i. Mat, vii. i:), 14. ac Act, 

xii. LO. 
To Uad or induce^ to, 9fc, See to Induce. 
To lead the way^ Arwain (un) ar y ffordd, 

Ecs. xiii. ^1. myned o flaen, &c. (See to 

Oo before;) dangos y ffordd, hyfforddio, Ac, 
Leaded [pronounc^ Uddedf] or covered with 

Uad, Toediar (adowyd, wedi ei doi) k phlwm ; 

gorchuddiedig (a orchuddiwyd, wedi eiorch- 

uddio) k phlwm. 
L^den, a. [made of lead : lead-like] Plwm, a 

wnaed o blwm : plymmaidd, plymlyd ; S trym- 

maidd. 
Leader, s, Tywyswr, tywysydd, arweiniwr, ar- 



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LEA 



22 



LEA 



t^einydd, blaenor, blaenomrr, Eeclus, xliv. 4* 
tywyiog. 

header of a damcty Arweinydd (blaenor) y 
dawns; pen-dawnsiwr. 

Leader of the waff, Arwelnydd ar y ffordd ; hy- 
fforddiwr, cyfarwyddwr, Esay ix. 16. 

AmisUader, 5. Cam-dywysydd, cam-arwein- 
iwr, cam-arweinydd. 

Leading, part, [that leadeth] Yn tywys, yn ar- 
wain ; a dy wys, &c. — blaenorawl. 

A lefidfng, a. Tywysiadyarweiniad. 

IT A leadififfmany Pendefig, gwr arbennig, nn o 
arbennigion lie (gwlad, dinas,) blaenor, nn 
o'r blaenoriald, tywvsog. 

T A fowerM and leadttig people, Pobl allnog a 
phendengaidd (thywysogaidd.) 

A leading, e. pronounced ledding [a covering 

- with lead'] Plymmiad, &c. 

Leaf, «. Dalen (pi, dalennan.) dailen (pU dail.) 
f The lettf if a swine or goose^ Blonhegen ; 
f arffedog g^ydd. 

T To turn over a new leqf, [be reformed, or lead 
a new life] Cymmeryd neu arwain buchedd 
newydd, byw buchedd (bywyd) newydd, 
f troi dalen newydd. 

To leaf, V, n. [bear, produce, or break ootinto, 
leaves] Deilio. 

L^af-gold. See vnder Gold. 

Leafless, a, [void of leaves] Di-ddail,heb ddail 
iddo neu amo. 

L^afv, a. [full of leaves] Deiliog, agaml ddail 
iddo neu amo. 

League, s. Cyngrair, &c. cyfaddawd. 

League, s. [three miles] Milldirffrengig (yn 
cynnwys tair o iilldiroedd Lloegr.) 

To league. See to Confederate [unite in a 
league.] 

To enter into [make] a league, Cyngreirio, ym- 
gyngreirto, gwneuthnr (myned mewn) cyng- 
rair, &c. ymgyfcillach, Pan. xi. S3. 

To be in league icith. Bod nlcwn cyngrair ft, Job 
V.23. 

Leaguer, s. [one that leagues or confederates] 
Cyngreiriwr, cyngreirydd ; cyfammodwr, 
cyfammodydd. 

Leaguer, or siege. See Siege. 

% Leaguer, or ambassador. See Ambassador ; 
oad Resident. 

Leak, s. [a breach or chink in a vessel, at which 
water, or any other liquid, runs either in or 
out] Agen (bollt) y.igoUwngd^-riteaVcyfr- 
elyo trwodd, difer-hoUt, diferfa, darweinfa. 

To tpring a leak, [as a ship at sea] Difer- 
botlti, difer-agennu, ymegori hyd oni ddar- 
weinio'r divr i mewn, darwein-bollti, dar- 
wain-agennu. 

To leak, v n. [let water, tfc, run through, as a 
leaky vessel doth] Difer-golli, diferu, colli 
dwr (llynn, &c.) goUwng i redeg allan drwy 
agen. 

To leak out or through fas liquor from a leaky 
vessel] Darwain, direr lifo, diferu, rhedeg 
(si'o, nawsio) allan neu drwodd; hifflaid, dis- 
tyllio. 

To stop [stanch] a leak in a vesnel, Diddosi 
llestr, attal (diferlif diferiifiad) dVirr freic'r 
cyffelyb, cau (cyweirio) a«i[en, attal darwain. 

Leakage, or a leaking, s. Darweiniad, diferiad, 
darweinfa, diferfa. 

Leaking, part, [that leaks] Yn darwain, yn di- 
feru, &c. 



Not [free from] leaking, or that doth not leak, 

Diddos. 
L4aky, a. [that has leaks] Anniddos, difeiilyd, 

difeiiog. 
Lean, a. [not fat] CCi], achul, tenan,tmaii, 

digig, dignawd, \ irad, girad, esgym-llvrnu 

T A lean person [1. e. that is nothing but si- 

newslGewai. LeoM jades, Meirch cikl-weln- 

ion. The lean of meat [i. e. of flesh] tlyhyr- 

yn, cyhyr-gig. I^an-Jleshed, Ctd o gig, Gen, 

xli. 3. As lean as a rake, Dim ond croen ac 

esgyrn. A lean and poor soil^ Tir tlawd (mc- 

thedig, Uwmm, dignwd, didoretb, newyn- 

llyd.) 
To he lean, Bod yn giU (yn denau ;) bod yn 

curio, 2 Sam* xiii. 4. 
To grow lean, Culhftu, teneuhlLu, myned yn glil 

(yn denau, &c.) curio, truanhftu, truann ; 

meinhftu, addfeinio. 
To make [cause to be] lean, Teneuh^u,culhftn, 

peri 1 un gulhftu, gwneuthur (peri) yn gCil 

neu yn dennau, peri (gwneuthur) i un gurio. 
To lean, [not to stand upright, be in; a bending 

posture, &c.] See to Incline [bend, lean, &c.J 
To lean [rest] against or upon, Pwyso ar neu 

yn erbyn, rboddi (bwrw) ei bwys ar, bod ftl 

bwys ar, gorphwys ar neu wrth. See to Bear 

Qean] upon, 
t To lean on or upon [Met, rely upon, repose 

con6dence inj Rhoi el goel (ei oglua, ei ym- 

ddiried) ar, rhoi ei ymdfdiried vn neu mewn ; 

ymddibynou (glynn, ymgynnal) wrth. 
To lean to or unto, Pwyso (gogwyddo, tueddu, 

ochri, ystlysu, &c,) at : t ymddiried i, Diar. 

ill. 5. 
Leaning, or inclining. iS^fe Inclining. 
Leaning upon, \n pwyso (yn gorphwys) ar, 

k'l bwys ar : f yn ymddiried yn. 
A leaning. See Inclination, and a Bending 

down. 
Leaning-stock, s, Atteg, atteg-bawl, anncl. 
L^anly, ad. Yn gCil, yn denau. 
Leanness, s. Culni, culedd, cull, culder, tenea- 

der. 
Leap, «. Naid, Ham. 
To leap, V. a. Neidio, Uammu, Uamsach, hob- 

eln, Sic, 
To leap back or backwards, Neidio yn b\ (i'w 

wrthol, yn el wrthol,) gwrthneidlo ; adlam- 

mu. 
To leap for joy, Neidio (Uammu) gan neu o law- 

enydd. 
To leap often, Llemmain, dylammu, dychlammu. 
To leap, r. w. [as tlie heart] Neidio, llammn ; 

darwain, euro, crycu, ysbongcio. 
To leap, or leap upon, [as the male upon the 

feoiale] Neidio rhoi naid i, marchogaetb, 

rhidio, cyfebrn, toi, Uammu, Gen. xxxi. 10. 

ymrain. 
f A great [prodigious, monstrous, gigantic] 

leap, (.'awr-naid ; carw-naid. 
T A nying leap, Hed-naid. 
A running leap, Naid redegfa (redegog.) 
t A leap for fish, [i. e. to take fish In] Crywyn 

pysgotta, cryw, gwrthgryw, mftth ar gawell 

pysgotta; neidfa pysffod." 
Leap-year, s. BIwydayn naid, y flwyddyn 

naid. See Bissextile. 
Leap by leap, Uam (lam) dylam, bob yn Ham, 

o fesur Ham a Ham. 
By leaps, Ar y naid, ar y Uam; dan neidio iieii 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LEA 



Itomn ; o naid i naid, o lam i lam ; bob yn 
Uam, fesur llam a Ham. 

Leaper, <. Neidiwr,llammwry Uammydd : llam- 
Mchwr, Uambidydd. 

L^aoiog, part, Yn neidio, yn Uamn]a,&c.— gan 
(oan) neidio neu lamma. 

A leapius, s. Neidiad, Uammiad ; llemmaiDy 
Ikmsacn. f Ftdl of, or given to, leaping, 
Llamsachns. 

A leaping back, Neidiad ^n o1 (i*w wrtfaol, &c.) 
gwrthneidiad, adlammiad; adlain, ihtis, ys- 
eleot, gvrrth naid. 

A leaping for joy. See Exultation. 

To learn, v. a. [gain knowledge, or improve by 
instmction] Dysgn ; eymmeryd dysg (ei 
ddysg.) Learn of me, Dysgwch gennyf, Mat. 
jL 29. Let him leam nfme, Dysged gennyf 
fi. Lei them leam from tu, Dysgant oddi- 
wrthym ni ; h^m, Cymmerent nyni yn siampl. 
7 kme learned a little Greek, Dysgals (myn a 
ddysgais) ychydig Koeg. % I am not to leam, 
Nid wyf n i wybod. 

f To leam, r. n. [onderstand^ &c.] Dyall, 
deall, caffael. 

To leam, v. ۥ [get intelTigence] Gael (mynnn) 
Kwybod. 

Apt to leam, Hyddysg, hawdd ganddo ddysgn, 
a gymmer ddysg yn hawdd. 

Aptwe8$ to leam. See under Aptness. See 
alto Docility. 

To leam before, Rhag-ddysga ; rhag-ddyall. 

T^ Uvn bf heart, Dysgn ar (ei) dafod leferydd 
neu allan o lyfr. 

T« leam together, Dvs^n ynghyd, cyd-ddysgn. 

T To learn, [teach ] See to Inform [teach, &c.] 
nd to Instract [teach, ^ic] 

DmU or dow to learn ; abo thai learns not 'tUl 
he U old, Hwyr-ddysg. 

Uarned or learnt, a. Dysgedig, a ddysgwyd, 
wedi ei ddysgn. 

t Learned, a. [that hath acquired much leara- 
>n?9 ^c] Dysgedig, Uythyrenno^, Uvth'ren- 
nog, Ueenawg, a wypo l^n (Il^n, Ac.)— gwy- 
bodos ; cyfiirwydd. f A learned person, Vn 
a fedr ar lyfr, Esay xxix. 1 1 . ysgolhaig, gwr 
dysgedig ; gwr U^n. Not learned, or nothing 
kamed^ Heb ganddo fawr ddysg ; annysged- 
iff, anllythrenno?. 

To [that may] be learned, Dysgadwy. 

ff»t to [that may not] he learned^ Annysgadwy. 

the Umed, Y dysgedigion, yr ysgolheigion, y 
Heenogion. 

Uamedly, ad. Yn ddvsgedisc. 

turner, s, Dysewr, dysgadur, un yn {n. fo yn) 
dysgn, Y yss^olhaig, disgybl ; f prentis. 

i U^mer qf the alphabet or cross-row, f Eg- 
W)ddorig. 

Learning, s, Dysg, dysgeidiaetb, ll^n, ysgolheig- 
dod . Men o/ learning, G w^ r 11^ n . 

Of, or belonging to, learning, Lleenawl, perth- 
ynol (a berthyn) i ISn neu ddysgeidiaeth. 

lleara^ Dysgais, myfi a ddysgais. 

Lease, s, [a written contract so called, where- 
by houses, or lands are parted with, or grant- 
ed to another, for a certain term of years] Ys- 
grifen ammod dan ba nn y ddlir y tyddyn (t^, 
&c) dros amser terfynedig ; iferm-ysgrifen, 
fierm-mif, vulgd l^s (pL lesoedd,) ammod- 
spif (dal-sgrif) iferm, ammod-weithred 
mwngarglwydd a deiliad ttr. f Lease parole, 
or vitbal lease, Les ar eirian yn unig. 



28 L,E A 

To lease, or lease out, pet outby lease] Rbentn 
allan diroedd neu dai dros amser terfynedig 
^pennodol) tan ammod-sgrif, lesn allan, rh<3 



(gollwng) allan ar l^s. 
f To 



*o lease or ^lean, v. n. Lloflfa. 

f To lease or lie, ». a, Dywedyd celwydd. 

Leasee, s. [thatholdeth by lease] Deiliad ta9 
l^s, f dal-sgrifiad, (pL dal-sgrifiaid.) 

Leaser or gleaner. See Gleaner. 

Leash, s. [a thong, slip, or string to lead a dog, 
ifc, by] C^^nllytan, Uinyn i arwain ci a^'r 
cyffelyb, lUuyn (carrai) arwain. 

f Leash, s, [in Hunting, three creatures of the 
same sort, applied to dogs, hares, ^c] Tri 
(few. tair.) A leash of hounds, Tri o tythei- 
aid, tri bytheiad. A leash qf hares, Tair o ys- 
gyikmogod, tair ysgyfarnog. 

% Leash, s. [to bind any thing with] Rhwymyn. 

To leash, or bind, v. a. Khwymo, rhoi (dodi) 
rhwymyn am. 

To leash, v. a. [hold in. or lead by, a string] 
Cynllyfannu, cynllyfann, arwain wrth liayn 
(hoenyn.) 

To leash hounds, Ifc. [join three together, or 
join together by three and three] Cydio 
(rhwymo ynghyd) yn drioedd neu bob yn dri; 
cynllyfannu, cyplu. 

A leasing, or letting out by lease, Lesiad allao. 

Leasing, or gleaning. See Gleaning. 

Leasing, or lying, Celwydd, dy wediad celwydd. 
To speak leasing, Dywedyd celwydd, Salm 
V. 6. 

Leaser, s. [that letteth out by lease] Leswr, 
lesydd. 

Least, a. [the Superiative of little] Lleiaf. The 
least, Y lleiaf. In the Uast, Yn y Ueiaf, f yn 
y mesur lleiaf. % Not im the least, Nid (dim, 
ddim) yn v mesur lleiaf. There is not the 
[f any thej least difference between them, Nid 
oes mo'r dim lleiat o wabaniaeth (mo'r gwa- 
haniaeth lleiaf) rhyngthynt; neu, Nid oet 
mymryn (maint y mymryn) o wabaniaeth 
rhyngthynt. He wtU not gite us the least as- 
sistance, Ni rydd efe i ni ronyn o gymmorth 
(i ni gymmorth yn y byd) 

At [the] least, O leiaf, or lleiaf. Gen. xxiv. 55^ 
oV hyn lleiaf. Act. v. Id. f yn ddian, Baru. 
in. ft. i'e, Luc xix. it. 

f The least esteemed, Y rhai gwaelaf (y rhal 
lleiaf eu cyfrif n^a a gyfrifir leiaf,) l Cor. vi. 4. 

L^asy, 0. Gwlanennaidd ; masw, Sfc. 

Leather, s. Lledr; croen, 3 Bren. i. 8. % He 
cutteth large thongs out of other folk's leather, 
[Prov.J Hael Hywel o bwrs y wlad. 

A smaU piece of leather, f Lledryn. 

Tawed, or tanned, leather, Uedr meddal-gy- 
wair, meddal-groen gwiteitbus cyfieithioi; 
% cordwal ; serfel. 

The upper leather, [of a shoe, ifcl Lledr ncli- 
afeJd {tulgb ncbafed.) 

Under [sole] leather, Lledr gwadnan. 

f His shoes are made q/* nmata^ leather, [i. e. 
He is always upon the run, or never at rest] 
Y mae efe ar (ei) redeg yn oestad ; neu, Nid 
oes byth orpfawys iddo. 

Leather, leathern, or of leather, a. LIcdrin, 
lledr, o ledr, cioen, o groen. A leather-bag, 
C\Vd croen, c6d groen. A leather-girdle^ or a 
girdle qf leather^ Gwregys croen neu o groen, 
2 Bren. i. 8. a Mat. iii. 4. A leathern girth, 
Cengl ladrin (ledr, o ledr.) 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Lec 



24 



LEE 



A Uaiher-dr^sser, or dresser of leather. See 
under Dresser. 

A leather-seller, «. Lledrwr, gwerthwr (gwerth- 
vdd) Uedr. 

Leathery, a. rresemblins leather in analtty] 
Uedraidd, ^ydyn^^'aied-wydyn) fel lledr. 

Leave, «. [permission] Cennad ; cynnwys, cyn- 
nhwystad, trwydded, rhydd-did, rhyddld; 
cenhadiad, cennadiad, cenniattftd, coddefiad. 
/ have leave, Mae i mi (cefais; gennad. 
^ mae'n rh^dd i mi, canlatteir t mi. By your 
leave, Trwy 'ch (gyd &'ch) cennad. / have 
free leave given me, Rhoddwyd i mi rwydd 
(rydd) gennad neu gennad di-waratun. 
Without leave, Heb gennad, f yn ddt-gen- 
nad; yn an^hyfarch, heb na chennad na 
chvfarch. See AUowance [permission, &c.] 

To nve leave, Rhoi cennad, cenhadu, cenniat- 
tan, canhiadn, &c. gadael, Ntim. xxU. 13. 

To take leave of, Cann'o iach i, cvmmeryd ei 
l^nad oddiwrth, ymiach^o, (vmgd mydiaa) 
k, yroadael i. 

To take leave qf one another^ Ymgyfarch (ym* 
iachi^n) &'o gilydd. Act. xxi. 6. 

To leave, v. a, [qnit, relinqnish, &*c.] Gadnel, 
gadaw, gado, gadn, gatt&n, ymadaw, (yrnHd* 
ael) k, &c. f rhoddi 1 fynn, Heb. xiii. 5. 
gosod, Joe. iv. S. 5 Leave [commit] that to 
me, Rhoildwch (bwriwch, gad^wch, gedwch^ 
hynny amaf fi. Leave your raUinf:, Paid 
fc'tli ddlfcnwi. Leave [your or thy] weep- 
ing. Paid ag (a'tli) wylo. See 

To leave or leave o/f [give over or off, Ac] Peidio 
k neu ag, gadael, gadael ymaith, Diar, xvii. 
14. 

To leave out, Gadael heibio neu allan ; myned 
tros beth ; es{renliiso. 

To leave, v. a [suffer, or permit] Goddef; gad- 
ael (ar neu i nn.) 

To leave, v. a. [as a remnant] Gadawyngwedd- 
ill, gweddillio. f What they leave the beasts 
of the field ehall eat, Rwyttaed bwystfil y 
roaes en gweddill hwynt, Ecs. xxiii. 1 1. 

To leave by will, Cyramynna, &c. See to Be- 
qneath. 

To leave the [one's] old wont, Gado (newidio) ei 
arfer, peidio k'l arfer. 

I^^aved, a, [covered with leaves] Deiliog. See 
Leafy. 

f Leaved [made with folds.] See Folding. 

Br6ad leaved, a. Llydan-ddail, llydan ei ddail, 
k dail llydain iddo. 

K&rrow-leaved, a. Cnl-ddail, cfil el ddail (ei 
ddalen,) k dail cnlion iddo. 

Leaven, <. [fermented dough] Sur-does, lefain. 

To leaven, v. a. Lefeinio. 

Lfavened, ir. Lefeiniedig; lefeiniog, lefeinllyd, 
Ecs. xii. 15. t Unleavened bread, Bara 
croyw, Eci. xii. 15. 

Leaves, «. [pi ofle^f} Dail ; dalennan. f Leaves 
fallen from the trees, Addail (q. d. ad-ddail.) 
The two leares of a door, Dwy dd6r (ddalen) 
dr^s, Ezec, xii. 25. 

A leaving, s. CiadaiKiad, 8^c. 

Leavings, s, [remains, or scraps] Gweddillion 
(sing, gweddill,) gwargredion (sing, gwar- 
gred,) caditt ; sarritt, rhelyw. 

Leavy. See Leafy. 

L6cteni, s. [a kind of readins-desk] Dal-fwrdd 
Uyfr, sef mkth ar astyllen ledpai n^lethrog 
i ddal llyfr tra darllcncr ef. 



Lection, s. [a reading] Darlleniad, darllgad. 

L^ctnre, s. [a discomse upon any subject read 
or pronounced in public] Llith, gwers, preg- 
eth, darllead, r«(f dlectur. 

f To read, or give, one a lecture. See to Chide 
[rebuke, or reprimand,] and to berate ifc. — 
See Curtain-lecture, tender C. 

To lecture, v. a. [instruct by lecture] Gwersio, 
rhoi gwers (pregeth) i, daillain llf th i, addyagn 
trwy ddarliain, pregethu i, gwers addysga : 
dwrdio. 

Lecturer, s. Llithwr, gwersiwr, pregethwr, 
darlleawdr, vulgo lecturydd. 

Lecture-ship, s. [the office or employ of a lec- 
turer] Llithwriaeth, gwersiwriaetti, lector- 
yddiaeth. 

Led, a. Ty wysedlg ; arweiniedig, wedi ei ar- 
wain, 9ce. 

I led or have !cd,Tywysai8, arweiniahi, &c. 

A led horse. See under Horse. 

Ledge, s. [a row, or layer] Rh6s, rhestr, 
haen. 

Ledge, s. [a thin board glued on, and made to 
jut over, the edge of another ; a small, or nar- 
row shelf, fixed against a wall or wainscot, 
&c.] Dellten, 1 Bren, vii. «8. f ymyl (pL 
ymvlau,) i Bren. vii. S5. peithynen ; gor- 
seld, ystangc f dim. vstengcyn ;) goi^sgwydd, 
ysgwyddfa, corbel-fwrdd, corbel-famgc. 

Ledge, s. [a ridge rising above the other paiia 
of a surface, a continued ridge of rocks, Scc.J 
Trum, cefnen, esgair (vulgo 'sger.) 

Ledger, s. [any thing that lies or remains io a 
place, such as a bo(3c so called in a compting- 
nouse, ^c] Unrhyw beth anhyfud (gorsafol.) 
A ledger-book, or f ledger, Llyfr gorsafol, 
gorsaf-lyfr, f gorsafydd. 

Lee, or lye. See Chamber-lye. 

Lee, pi. lees, which see 

Lee, s. [among Sailors^ that part or quarter 
which is opposite to the wind | but sometimes 
taken in a contrary sense] Y tu cyferbyn, 
(cyfeiryd, cyfarwyned) k'r gwynt, a fo ar 
gyfer (yn wyneb) y g^'ynt: tu'r gwynt. A 
lee shore, fi. e. that on which the wina blows] 
Glan y mor a fo ym m6n y gwynt; glan a'r 
ni's denir atti gan y gwynt ; plan a fo dan, 
neu allan o ergyd y gwynt. f Helm a-lee, or 
a-lee the helm, Tro (trowch) y Uyw gyd i'r 
gwvnt. To be under the lee ef a shore^ [i. «• 
under the wind] Bod (gorwedd) dan y gwyot 
neu ynghlais y Ian ; bod (gorwedd) yngwasg- 
od y Ian. 

The lee, or lee-ward. See Lee-ward, below. 

f To come off by the lee, [come off unsncccfnlly 
or a loserj Bod yn aflwyddiannus roewn gor- 
chwyi, bod ar ei golled oddiwrth orchwyl, 
cael y gwaethaf ( v rhan waethaf,) ymdaro yn 
ddrwg (yn wan, Cfc.) 

Lcecli, s. [a water-insect so called] Gele, g£l, 
geloden. A horse's-leech, Gele'r march, gele, 
Diar. xxx. 15. pryf gwaed-sugn. 

IT Leech, [formerly a Physician, at present a 
Horse-doctor.] See Farrier. 

Leech of a sail . See Leetch. 

Leech-owl. See Lich-owl. 

Leek, s. Cenninen (pi. cennin,) cenhinen. 

House leek. See under H. 

To sound a leekVin Hunting] Cano com i annog 
cwn hely 1 ail-chwilio am yr ol. 

L^ek-green, Lliw'r genhinen, gwyrdd-las. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



L£F 96 

li^ek-pottasre, or ponldge, i, Gtttrl-cennin. 

L<^er, s. [a side-lonfc view ; siinpering look ; a 
side4otig, sly, and wishful look] Cil-olwg, ed- 
rychlad (golvi^) k chtl y Uygad, Urawiad cil 
y Uygad ar beth; ctl-wen ; blys-olwg (nwyf- 
6lwj5) & chil y Uygad, blysig (nwyfns) gil- 
olwgyserch-olwg dlwenns (glT-wenas,) golwg 
(edrychfik) drythyll gllweniis. 

An amorous leer, S'erchM)lwg gUweiran. 

To leer at 9r apon, Edrych k chil y llygad (ei 
Wgad) ar un Hen beth, tafla c!l-olwg (c!l y 
lljcaid) ar, ctl-olyffii ; ctl-wenii ar, edrych 
>n flystg & chil y Uygad ar, edrych vn gU- 
weniis ar ; 1 1«^ gwneiithar Uer (ifer) ar 
•a. 

Tke Uer •fa deer^ [the place where a deer lies 
to dry himself J Y Ue y bo Uwdn h^dd yn ym- 
heolio'r bore I sycho'r gwlaw iieii'r gwUth a 
ddisgynnodd amo yn y nbn, bol-heolia. See 
Lair. 

A l^er-horse, t. Marcli gwlig heb na marchoff 
oa phwD amo, march anrhydedd (gweilydd.) 

Leering, part, [that leers] Yn cilwena, gan 
(il«i)gilwenn,eiic. dlwenns, cUwenog, vii/gv 
Uerrog (Ueror.) 

A leering, «. CUweniad. 

l^eringly, ad, Yn gilwenas, dan gUwenu, dan 
wneathar ctl-wen, dan droi c!l (dan edrych 
k chtl) ei lygad yn flysig ar un. 

^ Wine on ike Ue$, Gloyw-win, JEsoy xxv. 6. 

L«eet, 9r conrt-leet, t. [a court so caUed, held 
witiiin a manor] Uys maenor, pentref-Ks, 
mdi:^ cwrt lid (Ut) 

L^t'days. See Court-days. 

Leetch of a sail, Ymylan (godreon) hwyl, 
mMd on ; canol (ceuedd) hwyl, medd arall ; 
elthr pa nn o honynt sydd ar yr iawn ni's 
gwni. 

Leeward, s, [the direction wherein a ship s \Vb; 
the inclination ofa ship In its course, or its 
leaning a little olf the wind] Cyfeiriad llong ; 
gogwyddlad llong, y ffordd (y tn ) y bo llong 
yn gogwyddo. 

T» fM to leetrard, [lean off the wind] CUio 
(gi^ro, Uedpeio, troi, gogwyddo) oddiwrthy 
gwynt ; cefnu ar (gochel) y gwynt. 

L^eward-tide, #. fi. e. when the course or cur- 
rent of the wind and tide are one and the 
Mme] Cyd-red dv^r (lUf) agwynt. 

I left, [of wove] Oadewais. The thing U as you 
IHt f^, Mae'r peth fel y gadawsocb ef. 

Lm, [remaining] YngweddUl, yn oi ; a adaw- 
yd (wedi ei adael) yn M neu yngweddill. 
'nd$ is aU that is 2c/K, Oyma i gyd sydd yng- 
weddin. There is but HttU (if it Irft, Nid oes 
Tn ol ond ydiydig o bono, f What is left 
[what remains, or the remainder] Y gweddill, 
drc {See Remainder.) There is left^ Mae ar 
(yn) ol, niae dros ben mu yngweddill. Nei- 
tier shatl the sacrifice pf the feast qf passover 
he left Mnto the morning^ Ac nac arhoed 
aberth g^yl y Pasg dros nbi hyd y bore, 
Ees, xxxiv. f 5. So ihat two rf them were not 
Irft together^ Fel na thrigodd o honynt ddau 
yngfayd, 1 Sam, xi. 1 1 . There was not a man 
left that came noty Nid oedd nn vn eisiau a'r 
nl ddtedud, i Bren, x. tl. Neither is there 
hre^lh l^ in msy Ac nid arhddd ffftn ynof, 
Dfli. X. 17. 

l^ flloa^, A adawvd (wedi ei adael) yn nnig. 
See Desolate [solitary, &c.] 



LE^r; 



L^ destitute. See tmder DrsUtute. 

Left, a, [not the right] Chwith, asswy, assw, 

assen, cl^dd. The U^ft Amid, Y Haw chwith 

(asswy ) The Uft sidSy \r ystlys (yr ochr, y 

tu) chwith neu asswy. On the l^ hand, Ar 

y llaw asswy, Mat. xxv. 41 . OntheU/t side, 

Ar yr ystlys (y tn) asswy. H On the chan- 
cellor's l^ hand, Ar giddd y canghellawr. 
Lef- bonded, a, Llaw-chwith, Bam. Hi. 15. 

dym-chwith, chwtthig, Bam. xx. 16. a arfer 

yllaw asswy, annehenig. 
Leg, s. Coes, esgair, llorp, gommarh, berr, 

hegl ; f troed (pZ. traed,) Ecs. xi\. 9.— coas- 

gyn. / 

The smaU of the leg. Main (meinedd, melnder) 

coes neu y goes ; meUwn ; deUw ; egwyd, 

egwyd-le. 
A Httle leg, Coesan, coesig ; berr. 
t A lame [limping] leg, Heri. 
A wooden leg. Goes bren. 
A leg of mutton, Chwarthor neu aelod ol 

(morddwvd, coesgyn) maharen neu moUt. 
f The leg ofa stool^ ic. Troed (coes) yst6l. 
Long-legged, or hating long legs, l)oes*hir, hir- 

goes, Tlorp-hir, k choesan hirion iddo. 
Short-legged, or having short legs, Coes-fyr, 

byr-goes, ber-fyr, k ^rrau byrron (byrrlon) 

iddo. 
Having great [large] legs, Coes-iavrr, a choes- 

au mawrlon iddo, coes-braff, k choesan preiff- 

ion iddo ; Uorpog, esgeiriog. 
B6w-legged, and Wry-leffged, a. Bon-gam, 

coesgam, ber-gam, gan-gam; troet-draws, 

troet-gam, bowt-gam. 
Slender-legged, or having slender legs, Coev 

fain, ber-lain, k choesan (berran) meinion 

iddo. 
L6g-hamess. See Greaves. 
Legacy, s. Cymmyn-rodd, cymmyn, rhodd 

mewn EwyUys. 
To leave one a legacy, Rhoddl (gadael) 1 nn beth 

trwy lythyr cymmyn. 
L6gal, ff. [according, or pertaining, to law] 

Cyfreithiol, dedd^l, perthynol (a berthyn) 

i'r ddeddf iieM*r gyfraith ; cyfreithlon. 
f A legal witness, Tyst addwyn. To prove 

[shew] one be no legal witness, AnvLddwyno nn. 
Legility, s. Cyfreitholdeb, cvfreitholrwydd, 

deddfoldeb, deddfolder, deddfolrwydd ; cyf- 

reithlondeb, cyfreithlonder, cyfreithlon* 

rwydd, cyfreithlonedd. 
L^gaUy, ad. Yn gyfrelthiol, yn ddeddfol, yn ol 

y gyfraith aea'r ddeddf; yn gyfreithlon. 
Legatary, s. [one who has a legacy left him in 

a will] Un (y neb) a gaffo l^th trwy lythyr 

cymmyn. 
Legate. See Ambassador ; Commissary, Com- 
missioner, Delegate, and Deputy. 
Legatee. See Legatary. 
L^gateship, s, [the office, or function, of a 

legate^ Cennaawriaeth, swydd(8wyddogaeth) 

cennadwr. 
L^gatine, a. [belonging to a legate] Cennadwr - 

awl. 
Legation, s, [mission, commission, embassy] 

Anfoniad yn gennad ; cennadwriaeth, &c. 
Legator, s, Cymmynnwr. 
Legend, s. [originally, a Book in the Chnrchof 

Rome containing the lessons that were to be 

read in divine service] Llyfr y Hithiau, lllth- 

Ivfr. 

D 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LEI d6 

f Legend, «. [a Book in the Roman Choreh 
containine histories of tlie lives of Saints, 
many of tbem very romantic, connnonly call- 
ed the Golden Legend^ ont of which portions 
or chapters are, or at least were formerly, 
read as part of divine service] Uyfr bnch- 
eddao'r Seintian yn Eglwys Rnfain yn cyn- 
nwys ystori&au anbygoel, Imchedd <ffng-fn- 
chedd) rhyw Sant, bnchedd-lith, f em -iith : 
% ffog-lith, ffog-lyfr, gan Itth ; h^n chwedl, 
ffng-chwedl, coeg-chwedl, ofer-chwedl. See 
Fable, Flam, &c. 

Legend of a coin [the inscription roand a piece 
of money J Argraph, ^rgraff, testnn. 

Legendary. S^ Fabnlous. 

L^rdemain, s. ralight of hand] Cynoildeb 
(cyfarwyddyd) Daw, hftd, Uedritb, hCid a 
lledrith, hndoliaeth, hudolawlgelfyddyd, eel- 



LEN 



fyddvd hndoliaeth.' 
-4gged,< 



Lagged, a. [having, or that hath, legs] Coesog, 
k choesan iddo nem iddi. 

Legible, a. [easy to, or that may, be read] 
Hawdd i'vr (ei) ddarllaln, a eUir ei ddarilaio, 
darllenadv^y, iteadwy, darlleadwy. 

L^gibleness, s. Hawddedd (hawsedd) darllain 

eeth, ansawdd ddarllenadwy peth, bod o 
eth yn gyfryw ag y gelUr ei ddarlUdn. 

Legibly, ad. Yn ddarilenadwy, fel y galler 
<gdlir)ei ddarllaln. 

Legion, $. [a kind of regiment, or body of sol- 
diers, in the Roman army, consisting of ten 
companies or cohorts] Lleng, sf/ byddin yn 
cynnwys ynghylch cliwe' mil o w^r. 

L^rionary, n. [of, or belonging to, a legion] 
Llengaw, Uengol. 

Legi8l4tion, s. [the act of giving or making 
laws : aUo the science of government] Rhodd- 
iad (gwneuthnriad, gosodiad) cyfreithiaii aea 
ddeddfan ; celfyddyd lly wcKlraetha gwlad ; 
llywodraeth gwlad. 

Legislative, a. [^vlng, or makini;, laws] Yn 
rhoddi (yn gosod, yn gwnenthur) cyfreitbian ; 
ag awdnrdod ganddo i wneuthnr, neu i osod, 
cyfreithiau. 

L^^slator, s. Rhoddwr (gwneothnrwr, gosod- 
wr) deddfan neu gyfreithian, deddfwr. 

L^gislatnre, s. [tlie power of making laws] 
uallu (awdnrdod) i wneuthnr cyfreitbian. 

Legitimacy, s. [lawfulness of birth, or the qna- 

. lity of being Dom in wedlock] Cyfreithion- 
deb (addwynder) geaedigaeth. 

Legitimate, a, [bom in wedlock] Cyfreithlon 
^ddwyn, deddfol) o ran ei enedigaeth, gen- 
edig (a anwyd j wedi ei eni) o briod, addwyn- 
euedig. 

To legitimate, r. a. [make, or declare, natnral 
children legitimate, or lawful heirs] Cyfreith- 
loni (addwyno, deddfoli, breinio, breinioli) 
genedigaeth un, atfmkb llwyn a pherth, t. e. 
a anwyd o ordderch. 

Legitimately, ad, Yn gyfreithlon, &c. 

L^tsorable, ad. [done at, or that enjoys, leisure] 
Hamddenol. 

L^isttrably^ ad. Yn hamddenol, gan bwyll. 

Leisure, s. [freedom from business; spare or 
vacant time ; convenience of time] Ham- 
dden, seiblant, ysgafalhawch, segoryd ; en- 
n\d, arfodf amser ; odfa, ainser cyfaddas. 
They had no leisure so much as to eat, Nid 
oeddynt yn cael ennyd cymmaint ag i fwy tta. 
Marc vL 3t. f Tarry [wait for] the Lord's 



leiswe, Aroa (aros wrth) amser hamddenol yr 
Arglwydd. 

At letswref Mewn hamdden (arfod, odfa, &c.) 
yn cael ennyd neu heb ddim gan nn i'w 
wneuthnr, segur, ysgafala, ysgyfala, didres, 
hamddenol, dec He will look out another ai 
leisure^ Efe a gais un arall pan gaffo arfod 
(odfa,) neu pan fyddo ganddo arfod. 

To be at leisure. Bod mewn hamdden. Sec I am 
not ai leisure ffou7, Nid oes mo'r arfod (odfa) 
gennyf ar liyno bryd. 1/ you be at leisure ^ 
Od oes odia (ennyd) gennych; ne«, Os yd- 
ych yn cael ennyd. 

To have leisure^ Bod i un hamdden, bod gan an 
artod, &C. 

To take kisure^ Cymmeryd hamdden (ennyd, 
seiblant ;) chwarienn. 

Leisurely, ad. Yn hamddenol, gan bwyll, yn 
chwanen, yn araf deg. 

L^man. See Concubine. 

L^mott, s. [a well-known fruit so called] A&l 
roelyn-hir, vulgd lemwn, A lemon-trtej Pren 
lemwn. 

To lend, v. a. Benthygio, benthycdo, rhoddi 
benthyg (ym mendiyg,) Sahn xxxvil. S6. 
echwyna, Ees. xxii. f5. rhoddi echwyn (yn 
echwyn,) Deut. xxviii. 12. 

To lend one a thine, Bentiiycdo peth (rhoddi 
peth ym mheuthyg) i un, Deut, xv. 6, 8. 
rhoddi (rhoi) benthyg peth i nn^ echwvna 
peth (rhoddi peth yn echwyn) i un. The loan 
thai thou hast lent [to] me^ Y benthyg % fen- 
thycciaist (yr echwyn a roddaist) I mi. Lend 
me three loares, Moes (dyro) i mi dair torth 
yn echwyn, Lue xL 5. Lend me your [thy] 
hand a Utile , Moes (dyro) i mi fenthyg dy 
law ychydig ennyd. f Lend me your [thy J 
help a little, Dyro i nil ychydig gymmorth. 

To told an ear to oae^Rhoi clnst i nn, gwrandaw 
ar un. 

To lend [give] assistance* to one, Rhol porth 
(cymraoith) i un, cymmorth (cynnortliwyo>} 
un. 

To lend at [npon] interest or usuru^ Llogi (arias) 
I hoi (dodi) ar 16g, occri, dodi ar nsuriaetliy 
L^. XXV. 37. 

Lender, t. Rhoddwr benthyg, y neb (yr hwn) 
a roddo fenthyg neu ym menthyg, faienthyg- 
iwr, echwynwr. 

A lender upon interest. See under Interest. 

A lending, s. Benthygiad, rhoddiad benthyg. 

Length, s. [not breadth] H^d : hirder, hiredd* 
f He hdth the length tif his foot to a hair, Efe 
a fedr y ffoi dd amo i*r blewyn. 

The length ^f a way or journey, Meithder 
(meithdra, pelldtr, pellennigrwydd, maint, 
h^d) taith neu ffordd. 

Ungthqftime, Hirder (hiredd, hir-fod, h^) 
amser ; htr amser. \ I,ength nf daysp Hir 
ddyddian. Job xii. 12. hir-oes, Sahn xxi. 4. 
hir-hoedl» Dior. iii. 16. The length of thy 
days, Estyniad dy ddyddian, Deut. xxx. 20. 

At length [fast] O'r (yn y) dtwedd, ym mhen 
ennyd, weitlUan, weithion. f Now at length, 
Bellach, ryw amser bellach, Rki^f. i. 10. 
weithian, weithion. 

At [in] length or lengthwise, O (ar, ar ei, yn 
ei) h^d, ar ystyn. 

AtfuU length, Yn ei lawn (gyflawn) h^d. 

To draw out ai length, F^tyn (tynnn) alhm o 
h^d ae« i'r eithaf. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LEP 



27 



LEP 



Bfmalkngik,€>^dedd. % Cfnefutd lengthy 
Cjrhyd (c*yd,2 sogybyd, gwd. T» mtJa •/ 
CfMl IfNftJky Cykyda, gogyhyda, eyhydedda. 

or c cMMderi^ lex^A, Svrn-hir, o h^d cyf- 
rifw (anninnygiu,) cryn hlr, cryn Adtlu 

Im Um^ •f Hate, Ym mhen ennyd (eacyd, 
tahn) o amaer, mewn h!r amser. 

TV Hf fl< #M^« iei^tfA, Gorwedd yn el h^d (ei 
Wd gyhyd.) 

1 TV rm fpoj 00 f Ac lfi^r<A« ^ a c^rm^i^ «d- 
MMtterdira, Cyd-ymagweddn 3m hollol k 
llwpr*wkMlwriaeth (H gweinidogioii llwgr- 
wladwriaethO 

To leBfitheD, #r lengthen oat, «. a. [make long- 
er] Hwybftn, gyrni o h^d, gwneatfanr yn 
hwy, ystyn, estyn, Dntl. xxt. 15. ae JSiny 
Kt. t. hirioy coblrio, estjm (ystyn) allan. 

L^ngtlienedy a. Estynnedig. 

▲ lewthening, «. Estynniad, 1>m. It. «7. hwy* 

To l^ni^y V. a. [mitigate, applied to pata] Fs- 

mwythin, esmwytho, lllniara, llareiddio, 

gwareiddio, dofi, dyk^. 
lenitive or lenient. See Emollient; oad Assna- 

iiTe. 
A lenitive, t. [any thing of lenifying quality] 

Eanwytiiydd, dylofydd, 4ec— ell, aea ryw 

beth arall, i esmwythftn. 
lenity, f. [mildnessj Owarder, tiriondeb, tyn- 

erwch* 
Lent, mH. mm. [from lead] Rchwynedig, a 

roddwyd (a roed) yn echwyn aea yra men- 

thyg. f A f^M^ 2eal, [a loan] Benthyg. 
Lent, «. [the time w season so called] Oarawys, 

Jppawy»,ygniwys. 
nten, a. [of, w belonging to, lent] Grawys- 
awl, perthynol (a berthyn) I'r grawys. 

LentfgiiMNu. 8€t Freckfy. 

Lentils, «. [vetches] Mftth ar ytbys, p^s melyn, 
pys y llTgod, Gea. xxv, 34. min-bys. 

FealenUk,#r water lentils, ^e Dnck's meat, 
#r dnck-weed. 

Leatisc, or the lentlsc-tree, «. [an CTergreen- 
tree ao called, that produces the gum mastich] 
Y pren mastich, y llentysc-bren. 

L^Btor,ttii medidne, viscosity w tenacity.] Btt 
Ololness, &c« 

I>nvoy, «. [the conclusion, or concluding cou- 
plet, of a sonnet, Ac] Clo c> wydd (cin Ac) 
▼ penlll do. 

Uo, t. [one of the IS Signs of the Zodiac] Y 
Hew, arwydd y Hew. 

Leominster, va^ Lemster, s. [a town in He- 
refordshire so called] Llan-llieni. 

Uoohie, a. [having the nature of a lion] Llew* 



Leopard, s. [a wild beast resembling a cat 

both in shape and actions] Liewpart, llew- 

oard. 
Ltopard's, or lippard's, baite, t. [a poison- 

oas herb so called] Rhy w lysieoyn gwenwyn- 

Dyd. 
Lfoer, «. [a person infected with a leprosy] 

IJn gwanan glwyfus (claf-gwabanol, a br^ch 

?r Inddewon amo,) gwaban-glaf. - 
lipoclne, a. [having the nature of a hare, &c.] 

Ysgyfiuvocaidd ; ysgyfamognwl, perthyool 

(a l)erthyn)^i ysgyfamog. 
Lepr6sitj. ^Sre Leprousness. 
UpFosy, 9. [a ^onl disease so called] Clefri, 



daftyd. dwyr(delH) 



T,dafr,yelaA>,y 
dwy (<Jwyf, dawr. tardd) gwahanol, crich, 

Jdddriog, br^cb yr Inddewon, gwahan- 
yf, y gwahan-glwyf. 
ms, a. [infected with the leproay] Gwa- 
lianglwyfas, gwahan-glwyfol, Bc%. iv, 6. 
daffUyd, clawrUyd. 

L^prousnen. #. Clafrllydrwydd ; craohlyd- 
rwydd: 1 rhydlydrwydd (rhwdlydrwydd, 
brycheulydrwydd, brychni, brychi) mettel. 

Less, s. [the Compar. of ltt<<e] Uai, EpAes. iii. 
8. f lieiaf, Btb. vii. 7. bychan, Hwn. xxii. 
18. ychydig, 1 Ana. xxii. 15. 1 Tknmgk the 
wkort o^aadaaily / lore yov, ike le$$ I be lotedy 
Er fy mod yneich cam yn helaethach, ac yn 
cael fy ngham yn brinnach, t Cor. xii. 15. 
Thm »htdt fhe the U*$ inkeritamce, Prinhii'r 
etifeddiaeth, Nam. xxvi. 54. —Note, that 
U$$ in Composition, implying the absence ar 
privation or the tiling expressed bv the Sub- 
stantive it is compounded with, is oftenest 
transhited into welsh by prefixing Dt- to 
the Welsh of such Substantive; as, FearU$9, 
Di-ofo, di-arswyd, &c. Ckilille$$, Di-btant, 
1 ammhlanthadWy. Skamdess^ Di-gywilydd. 
FaiherUsMy Di-dad, f amddifad o dad. 

Bhieh less, Llal o lawer. f Much lets, or te mmih 
ike less, Chwaethach, chwaitliacb. Le< aa 
OMM do evil, much less a child ^f God, Na 
wnaed un dyn ddrwg, chwaethach plentyn i 
Dduw. 

To lessen, or make less : ulso To lessen, or grow 
less. See to Diminish (in both iu Accepta- 
tions) oad to Decrease. 

Lessened. iSSre Diminished. 

A lessening. 6fee a Diminisbinff, &c. 

Lesser, o. Llai, Sec (See Less.) 1 Letser cat- 
ile^ Defaid. 

Lessee. See Leasee. 

Losses, [the dung] of a wild boar, s. Tom (tail) 
gwydd-faedd. 

Lesson, t. Gwers ; llith. 

A Httle lesson, Gwersig, gwersan. 

To lesson, V. a. [give one a lesson] Gwersio, 
rhoi gueis i un ; addysgu. 

To f^ve one his lessou, Rhoi ei wers i (ym 
mhen) un. 

Lessor. See Leasor. 

Lest, or lest that, Rhag (i,) fel na, f ac na. 
Lest any, Rhag (fel na bo) i neb. Lest ye die, 
Rliag eich marw, Gea. lii. S. Lest at any 
thne, Rhag un amser. Lest by any mooas, 
Rhag mewn un modd. 

Let. t. Rhwystr, &c. 

% Let [used taiperaHrelsf, optatively, impreca- 
tively, and hortaiitely.} Ex. Let him lorcy 
Cared (efe.) Let them love, Carant (hwy.) 
Let ns love, Carwn (ni.) Let me die the death 
of the righteous, and let my last end be like 
his, Marw a wnelwyf o farwdaeth yr union, 
a bydded fy niwedd i'ei yr eiddo yntau. 
Nam, xaiiL 10. Let me die, (/*— ; Marw 
bwyf OS— . Let ate [may I] aei?er budge, if 
I saw him, Byth na syflwyf (nad elwyf o'r 
man,) os gweiais i ef . Let as-. Bid ^aioes- 
wdi) i ni-. Let as go, Awn, moeswch i Ai 
fyned. Let Ood arise, let his enemies be 
scattered, &c. Cyfoded Duw, gwasgarer d 
elvnioti, \-c. Salm Ixviii. 1. Let [thou] me 
see, Mocs weled, 1 dangos im'. 

Let [thou] me hear. Mots (i mi) glywed, 1 dy- 
D2 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LET M 

wed im'. LH Mf hear if ilum ctmtt a^ Iftf 
tar^B Putjftr^ Moes i mi clywed a fedri di 
ddywedyd Gweddi yr Arfpwydd. Lei [ye] 
Mif ^ar, Moeswch gly wad (1 mi gly wad«) jU< 
ut relate^ Mo«8weh i ni adrodd. Let thy werds 
he aerifiedy Poed (boed) i;wir fyddo dy eir- 
iaa. Let me [cause me to] knmOy Vkt (meet, 
'%kAy dyro) i mi wybod ; hyspysa i mi. 

To let, V. a. [obstnict, &cj Khwystro, attal, 
« l*M«. ii. 7. . 

To l«l chne. See tmder Alone. 

T^ let bleed. See to Blood, or let blood. 

t To let, r. a. [permit, &c] Goddef (gadael) i. 

To let down, GoUwng i lawr; gostwng. 

To^l down [the strinfts of] an instrument^ Llaesa 
(llaccaa>taniiaa; Uaesa, Uaccau. 

To Ut g9y GoUwng (gadnw) i fyned, &e. 

To Ut one gofree^ G^lwng an yn rhydd. 

To Ut tn, GeUwng (gadaw i ddyfod) imewn (i,) 
goddef i ddvM t mewn. Let the old man 
come til, G4d i'r h^n Wr ddyfod i mewn. Let 
him in [into the house] GoUwnc ef i mewn 

TiiUtone into hU secrete, GoUwng iV (gwneu- 
. thnr un yn gyfrannog o*i) gyfrinnach, dad- 

guddio ei gyfrinach I nn, gwneathur un yn 

gydnabyddtts li'i gyfrinnach. 
To Ut looee, GoUwng yn rk^dd. 
TeUte ,[agon,&e.] Seeta Discharge a gun, 

aad^D. 
To Ut onty GoUwnff allan, gadaw (goddef) i fy- 
ned neu i ddyfod allan. 
To Ut [(arm, hire, &c.] otil, See to Farm oat, 

to Hire out, &'c. 
To Ut pose or oltp, Goddef (gadaw) i ddiangc 

neu i Htbro ymattb. 
Let, or hindered. See Hindered. 
Lethargic, a. [troubled with the Uthargu"] Hjin- 

glaf, hftn-glwyfus, hftn-heinns, a'r htin-haint 

a^'r h&n-glwyf amo. 
Lethargy, t. [the drowsy disease] HCln-glwyf, 

hftn-haint, marw-gwsg, y defyd cysglyd. 
Lets, 0. [the pi. of lei] Rhwystran, &c. 
To remove lets, Cyfrwyddo, &c. 
Lotted, a. Khwystredig, ^c. 
Letter, or hinderer. See Hinderer. 
A Utter out to hire, Huriwr, a Hnrio allan, a 

oUyngo allan ar hAr, Uogwr. 
A letter, t. [of the Alphabet] Llythyren. 
A text-letter, or capital letter. See under Ca- 

pitaL 
A lower-caae [small] letter, Llythyren fechan. 
A letter or epistle, «. Uythyr, f Uythr. See 

Epistle. 
I^etter of attomep, [aathorising a sabstitute to 

act for one] liythyr dirprwy, gwaiant dir- 

prwywr. 
Letter missive. See EpisAle. 
To letter, v. «. [a book, dec] Uythyrm. 
Letters, a, Llythyrenaau : llythyrau. 
f Letters, t. [learning] Dyag, dysgeldiaeth, lo. 

vii. 15. U6n. f A man qfUttere, Gwr dysg- 

edig (Ueenawg,) i^r (vL gwyr) U^n. 
Letter e qf eo m me ndahen, Llythyrau canmoliaeth, 

9 Cer. iU. 1. 
Letter$ueedinfriniing,[type»] Argraph-lvth- 

yrenaau, Uythyrennaa argraphn, liythyr- 

ennau. 
Leiiero'of marque, or mart, [i. e. that authorise 

one to make reprisals upon an enemy] Llyth- 
yrau tal-p>%ytli; gwarant yn awdardodi nn i 



LEV 



ddwyn oddlar alya, dfwy aerth arfim^ yr 
hyn ni's dichyn mewn modd amgea ei gael 
ynol; trais^warant. 

Isttere patent, InsaU agored, braint-lythyran j 
brenhin. 

Letters dismissory. See Dismissory-letters, lea- 
der D. 

Letter-carrier, a. Dygiawdr Uytliyrau, 1 na 
Uythyr ddwyn. 

Letter-founder, $, Llythyrennwr, Uythyrean- 

Jfdd, bwriwr Uythyrennaa. 
ttered, «• [as a book on the back] Llythyr- 

edig; a'i enw ar ei gefn. 
f Lettered or learned. Su Learned. 
A letting or hindering. See a Hindering. 
A letting blood, GoUyagiad gwaed. See the 

Verbs. 
Lettuce, or lettice, t. [in t>otany] GoUeth, 

gwylaeth. 
The Levant, s. [the East] Y Dwyrain, f y 

gwledydd tu a chyfodiad hauL 
f Levant. See Eastern. 
L^vee, «. [a rising] Cyfodiad (o wely,) cyn« 

nwyre. 
1 Levee, t. [a company met at a great man's 

bouse to pav him their devoirs at his rising] 

Gosgordd (cyweithas) gynnw^ie, t cyn- 

nwvre. They too were at the ktng^s levee, Yr 

oeddynt hwy than ynghvnnwyreV brenhin. 
L6vel, a. [even] Gvi^tad, gwastad-lyih, gvras* 

tad-wedd, di-dolc, cyd-wastad, un-uchedd, 

cywir; cyfladd; cyfartalt&c 
A level [plain] country. See Campaign, oad 

Champaign. 
A carpenters [mason's &c] Ufoel, Gwastedydd 

(cydeddydo, cyfartelydd, nniownydd, &c) 

saer: i^wm a'Uinyn saer, lluniawdr ^Unn- 

lodr) cyfiawn. ysgwir-blwm, vulgo lefel. 
A water-coursers l^el, Uyfr-f^n cyfeiriOyCyf* 

eir-gafn. 
A level [water-course] belonging to a cooliery, 

Heol y d^r. 
The level of a gun, Annelfa (cyf^irfa^ cyfeir- 

dwU, golygfa) gwn saethu. 
To level, or make level, «• a. Gwastadhau, gwas- 

tattau, didoldo. Sec To level mountains, 

Gwneuthur mynvddoedd yn dir gwastad. 
To level [lay level or even] with the gromnd, 

Gwneathur yn gyd-wastad k*r Uawr, Luc 

xix.44. 
To level [aim] ai, Cyleirio (annelu, lefelo, Silm 

oAn zxi. lt« vtdgo leTlu) at. 
On, or upon, a level with, Cyfurdd(gogyfnrddy 

^d-radd, gogydradd, cytuwch, gogyfuwcb, 

nnfri, &c) i aea ag. 
To put one's seV on a level with. See to Eaoal 

one's self [make one's self equal to or witn. 
To lU level to or with, Gorwedd yn gyd-wastad 

(yo ogyfnwch, yn gyfochr) i neu ag; bod yn 

gfladdi. f ThisknowUdgeUeslevelto[ytUh1 
nuM understanding, Y mWr wy bodaeth boo 
o fewn cyrraedd deali dyn. See 

To be upon a Uvel with. Bod yn cyfladd (yn 
c^dladd, yn cyd-daro) k neu ag. ThU is up- 
on a level with my capacity^ V mae hyn yn 
cyfladdy (yn cydlaidd , y n cyd-taro) a mesar fy 
synhwyraa i. 

L^veUed, a. part. A wastad-hawyd, wedi ei 
wastadhan, &c« 

Leveller, s. Gwastad-hftwr, gwastattawr, vulgo 
gwastaltwr ; leHwr, tcfly&. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LBW 

f Li9akr9^ «. [a tetiMUtet «f people wUch 
spraoc vp oat of CrojmpeTs army, that nor- 
oer; c? absnrdities] Math ar ddynion terfysg- 
■f achynahenUyd a gyfodasant yn aniaer 
Cnrmtpcl, y rhai a dU'iy sty rent lywodraeth ; 
a haeient na ddylal foa gr&ddau {$rf ucbel 
ac isel)^D y byd ; aca fyonent fod, bob an, 
yn ogytawob beb na rbaaoriaetb na gwaban- 
laeth. uf bob on (fel y dy wedlr yn gyffred- 
Ib) srowcb fiM a tfettan. 

A levelling, «. Gwaitad-bid, gwastattAd, gwas- 
iettiad. 

A ieveUimg ai^ Cyfelriad (anneliad, lefeliad) at. 

L^velness, t. [evennessj Gwattadrwydd. 

I^ven. S€€ Learen. 

L.(6Ter,«. Gwlf»tretoL 

Om€ tktt ktmdUth or wforki wUh m levtr, 
Trotoliwr. 

Leveret, «. [a yoang hare] Ysgyfamog ieoangc, 
glas-tordi. 

LeTfathan, s. [a kind of wliale, lay some] Math 
AT forfil anferth o faint, lefiathan, J0b xli. i. 
F 'allai nue'r croeodeil ydyw. See AUigaior. 

To levigate, v. a. [make smooth, •r plain] 
liyliihia, caboU, gwastattia, gwneathur yn 
Uyrfn (yn gabol, yn wastad-lyfn.) 

To leTigate, V. a* [grind to powderl Mala yn 
fkn dros ben (yn Uwch,) malnrio I r (hyd yr) 
•iUwf, Uyehu. 

Levi^tion, t. UvinhlUl ; caboliad, dec« 

Jjkwittf s. [one or the tribe of Levi^ an inferior 
luad of minister in the Jewish celebration of 
divine worship] Lefiad, math ar weinidog 
iael-radd yn yr eglwys laddewig. 

LaHtieal, a. [belonging to the J^effiUtf] Perth- 
ysd (a berthyn) i'r Lefiaid; Lefiadawl, 
Lefiadaidd. f LemticQl priett-Aood, Offeir- 
iadaeth Lefi, Htb. vU. il. 

Levity, «. [lightness, f want of seriousness : 
vMteadiness, iacoostancy, 5cc.] Ysgafnden, 
yagawnder, f gwagsawrwydd, annifrifwch, 
yaaaUiliwdi,aBunhrudd-der,aminliniddedd : 
aowastadrwvdd, anwadaledd, anwadalwch. 
L^vy, t. [a raising of men 9r money : also the 
SMB ar nnmber raised] Codiad (cyfodiad, 
casgiiad, cyaanffiad > gw^r aeaarian ; y samm 
o ariaa, ata'r nif^r o w^r, a goder neu a ges- 
gBr ; 1 tiieg,tr^th, 1 Bren, t. 13, K^ardreth^ 
dolhBli^ eyllidy teymged; eynnolly caagi; 
dirwy. 

To levy [nife] men, &r money, Codl (cyfodl) 

gwyr, codi milw jr, cyfodl tr^th (teymged) o 

w$r^ 1 Bren. ▼. i:^— codi arian, omII (cyn- 

nail) tr^th, cytodi teyraged. Num. xxxL 98. 

T« levy by distresMy Codi trwy attafi^l. 

Ti Icay a /a«, Codi dirwy. 

An oppressive levy. See Exaction, oad Extor- 

tlaa. 
A irvier [levyer] qfiaxetyife. Codwr (cyfodwr, 

casglwr, cynnallwr) trethaa aea'r eyffelyb. 
Levi^ jiwL A eodwyd (wedi el godi) megia 

U£th aea'r cyftelyb. 
A I'frTtiia, 9. Codiad (cyfodiad) tr^th afa 'r 

Lewd, «. [wicked, naaghty, vicions, villainoas : 
akseoMe ; wanton, kwtlcil] Di-ras, dyrras, dl- 
ffakth, aawir, enwir, drwjr» anfad, ysgeler, 
badr, brwnt, serth, aflan, ^c, anllaq^ trythyll. 
LewdfMow nfike ba$er tort^ Dynion drwg 
o grwydriaid, Act. xviU 6. i^ard teamen, 
Garragedd yageler, Ezec, xxiii. 44. Thy lewd 



20 I.1B 

wey [manner] Dy ffordd ysgeler, Eue» xvi, 
27. Their lewd duoMtitoa, Eu doll drygion* 
us, Eslher (A poor. J xvi. 6. f Lewd behmf- 
■ tour, Anweddeidd-dra, Ecclus, xxx. 13. 
ixwd persona that were never good, Khai heb 
w\bod oddiwrth ddaionl, Esther ^Apocr.) 
XV i. 4. A lewd s/ai, Dihiren, dlhiro«(. A 
lewd JelUw^ Dihiryn, dihirwr, dilurwas. 
Lewd eongSy Croesan gerdd. 

Lewdly, ad. Yn ddi-ras. yn ddyrras, f mewa 
'sgelerder, Ezec, xxiu 11. EmpUying [by 
employing] hu labours lewdly^ Trwy ddi^g- 
ionns bo^ Doeth. xv. 8. 

Lewdness, a. Dirasrwydd, dyrraswch, diffeith- 
der, drygantaeth, trahaosdra, Tobit iv. iX 
anfad rwydd, 6ic. 

Lexic6grapher, s. [a writer of dictionaries] Ys* 
grifenoydd geir-lyfrau. 

Lexic6gtaphy, «. [the art, or practice, of writ- 
ing dictionaries] Celfyddyd vsgrifennu geir- 
lyfraa ; ysgrifenniad geir-lyfrau. 

Lexicon. See Dictionary. 

Liable tOy [subject, or exposed, to, &c.] Daros* 
tyngedig (rhwymedig, rhwym, tan rwym- 
medigaetlt) i ; ym mherygl o ; agored (yn ag- 
ored)i; heb fod yn rhydd oddiwrth (dalu, 
wneuthnr rhyw swydd neu wasaaaeth, J^c.) 
% To be liable [bound] to, Gorwedd (bod yn 
gorwedd) tan rwymau i wneuthnr peth ata'r 
eyffelyb. 

LisLT, «. Un (dyn) celar^ddog, celwyddwr^ gen- 
og, min-ffug, gan-lalariad. 

Iib4tion,<. [a kind of di ink-offering on the 
heatlien-altars ; the act of pouring wine on 
the around at the heathen sacrifices ailer It 
had been lightly tasted; a light tasting of 
the wine to be offered : f the wine to be off 
tred} Diod-offrwm,cyn-aberth,gwin-aberth ; 
tywalltiad y gwSn-aberth (abertb y gwfo) ar 
y ddaear, aberthiad (offrymmiad) v gw'in, 
gwln-dywalltiad ; ysgafn-chweithiad (ysgafh- 
Basiad, ysgafn-brofiad) y gwin a offrymiiiid, 
rhag-chwaethiad, rhag-nasiad: y gwin i'w 
offrymmu, y gwin offrwm. 

libbard's bane [herb.] See Aconite. 

Iiibel,j«. [an abusive Pamphlet written andpub- 
lished with a view to blacken the character 
of a person] Cabl-dralth, gogan-dralth, 
traethawd (llyfran) athrodawl aea enlUbaidd, 
enllib-draith, athrawd-gwyn, hort-lythr ; 
bort-lyfr: f dychan. 

libel, t. [in the Civil Law, the original deckra- 

1 tionofanyactlon]Traethiad(adroddiad)hawl. 

To libel one, [defame one in a libel] EnlHbio 
rgogana, difenwi) an mewn llyfraa a«a 
araethawd, rho^ dryg-air I nn mewn cabl- 
draith, ysgrifennu (cyhoeddi) eabl-draith yn 
erbyn nn, enlUbio (goganu) un ar gyhoedd ; 
dychann on. • 

Libeller, t. Cabi-dreithydd, cabl-draetbydd ; 
dychanwr. 

Libellous. See Defamatory. 

Liberal, a. Had, haelionos, &c 

Liberal, a. f genteel, not like a down. &c] Boa« 
heddlg. Esay xxxii. 5. boneddigaidd, rhyw- 
iogaldd. 

Liberal, a. [not narrow-minded or confined In 
one's notions and opinions ; honourable, gen-> 
eroQS In one's sentiments] Rhydd (aaghaeth) 
el feddwl aea y8pr>d; clen-fryd, boneddlg- 
aidd, digaeth, di-iagfam. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIB 



30 LIE 



Liberal, ftr creditable. 8n Creditable. 

Liberal things^ % Haelloni. £Mjr xxxii. 8. 

Liberal dis^ribfUion, t HaeUoni cyfrenniad, 
« Cor. ix. 13. 

T«o liberal^ Rhy-hael, ^c. 

A Hberal eiweakom^ Dygiad i fynn mewn dysg a 
moesaD da. % To me eme a Hberal educuHonj 

■ Vmn nn ar fonedd. Quttre an Dwyn I fyno 
ar fonedd. 

TkeliberalaiisandseienceSfYeelfyd^ydtM brein- 
iol ; neu, Y saith gelfyddyd freinfol : ant, Y 
saith brif-ddysg (brif-addvsg.) 

To be liberal or bountiful. See under B. 

Liberality, «. Haeledd, haelder, haelioni. 

r«# great [excessive] UberaHty, Rhy-haeledd. 

Liberally, ad, Yn hsel, &c. 

Libertine^ s. (a person of debancbed and licen- 
tious principles, who pays no regard to the 
|)receptsof relifcion] Un pen-rhydd (rhydd- 
facheddol, anfoesol, di-grefydd, aniiich- 
eddol,) rbydd-was. See 

Lii>ertine, a. picentions] Pen-rfaydd. 

Lfbertinism, s. Penrhydd-der. 

Liberty, «. Rhydd-did, rhyddid, rhydid, cen- 
nad, cynnwys, 1 esmwythdra, Act, xxir. iS, 

Liberty, s, [applied to speech or epeakingy Ac] 
See Boldness [in speech, &c.] 

f Liberty, s, pi, libnerties [the environs, pre- 
cincts, Stc] of a place, Amgylchoedd (ardal, 
jit ardaloedd, 6cc.) lie. f Within the tiber- 
tiet ^ the UnhrersitVy O fcwn terfvnan 
(rhydd-did) y Brif-ysgol. 

At libertify Rnydd, 9^, mewn ehangder, Salm 
cxix.45. 

To be at liberty^ Bod yn rfa;^dd (mewn rhydd- 
did.) t you ore at your liberty to do it, Mae 
i cbwi gennad i'w wnenthnr os mynnwch. / 
am not at my liberty in this matteTf Nid y w fy 
newis gennyf yn hyn o i>eth. 

f To leave one at liberty to doy or not to do, a 
ihingy Oadael ar ddewis nn i wnenthnr peth 
k'i peidio. 

To live at liberty^ Byw fel y mynno nn ei hnn. 

To set at liberty, OoUwng mewn rhydd-deb, Luc 
iv. 18. rhoi mewn rhydd-did. 

Set at liberty, A ollyngwyd (wed! ei ollwng) yn 
rfaydd neu mewn rhydd-deb. 

A setting at liberty, Khyddh&d o garchar neu 
gaethiwed, rhoddiad mewn rhydd-did, goil- 
yngiad yn rh^dd neu mewn rhydd-deb. 

A being set at liberty, Rhyddid, rhydd-did ; 
rhyddhad, eollyngdod. 

A setter at liberty, Rhvddhawr, gollyngwr yn 
rhydd, rhoddwr rhydd-did 1 nn. 

Libfdinons, [Instinl.J See Lacivioas, Lecher- 
oos, ife. 

Ad libitum, [at one's will or pleasure] Wrth (yn 
61) ei ewyllys, fel (pan) y mynno. 

lAbrk,^, [one of the 12 signs of the Zodiac so 
called] Y fantol, arwydd y fantol. 

Librarian, s, [the keeper of a library'i Llyfr- 
wr, ceidwad lly fr-gell Hlyfr-grawn, llyfr-d^;) 
cetdwad llyfran (y llyfrao :) % ysgrifennydd. 

Library -keeper. <Sf« Librarian. 

Library, s. [a collection of books, a nlace to 
keep books in]Llyfr grawn,llvfrgeU,lIyfr-d^. 

Librition, s, [a balancing, or the state of being 
balanced] MantoHafl, c^d-fantoliad, cyd- 
bwysiad, cymnihwysiad, gog} mmhwysiad, 
gogymnihwysedd . 

Libiatory, a, [of a balancing nature, playing 



like a balance] C^mhwysedigol. yn myneii 
i fynn ac i lawr, (yn chwarae) fel mantoi. 

Lice, s. Llan (sing, llenen.) 1 Uog-Uce, H5r 
(sing horen.) Sheep-lice, HIskia. 

LSce-bane, s. |jin Botany, ifc.] Llysian'r Uav, 
Uysian'r peer. 

Licence, [permission, tfe,"] Cennad, cynnwys, 
cynnfawysiad; rhydd-did, rhyddid, trwydded. 

t A licence, t. [a letter of permission, or a li- 
berty granted in writing to marry without 
publication of banns, to sell beer, tfc,] Braint- 
lythyr, lly thy r trvrydded, ytgrifen drwydded. 
cennad (Camom Egl, 6S,) cyn-nhwslad, trwy- 
dded. 

To license, v, a. [grant permission to do a tiiine] 
Cennadn. trwyddedu, rhoi cennad (rhyddid, 
trwydded, cynnhwysiad) I; cynnwys: cen- 
nadn trwy fraint-lythyr neu ysgrifen drwy- 
dded. 

To have licence. Cad cennad (rhydd-did, ^•) 
f cael Ue, Act, xxt. 16. 

Licensed, a. part, A gafodd gennad, agenhad- 
wvd. wedi ei gennadu, 4*^.— cenhadol, trwy- 
ddedog, rbydctedog (belter rhjrddldog.) 

I«icenser, s. Cennadwr, a ganiatiio fVaint-lyth- 
yrau, ^c. 

A licensing, s, Cennadiad, caniattad braint- 
ly thy ran, Ifc, 

Licentiate, s, [one that is licensed in anv fiical- 
ty or profession] Cenhadol, trwyddedog, nn 
cenhadol, ifc. 

Licentious. Sre Dissolnte, Latitudinarian, «i4 
Libertine, [a4f,^ 

Licentiously, ad, Yn ben-rhydd. 

Licentionsness. See Dissolntettess, Libeftio- 
ism, ifc, 

Lich-owl, s, Aderyn y corph. 

A lick, s, [with the tongue] LKf, Uy«ad,Uyf- 
ad,lKad;llaib. 

t A lick, or blow, Ergyd, cb; hch, ffonnod, 
^T. f ll^ad, viUgo ll^od, pen-llVod. 

To lick, V. a, [with the tongue] Uyu, llyfo, 
11 to; lleibio, llepian. 

To lick one's seif, Ymlyn, ymlyfu. 

To lick one's se^f whole, [make up one*s losses] 
Llyn ei hnn (ymlyn, gwneuthur ei hun^ yn 
groen gyfan, gwnenthur i iynu ei golledion. 

f To lick [strike one with the fist or a stick, m 
vulgar term,] See to Beat, to Belabour; to 
[beat with a] Cudgel , t^c. 

To lick about, Amlyn, amlyfu; amleibio. 

To lickagain, Adiyfn, tfc. 

70 Hek away or off, Lyfu (llyn, llyo) ymaith. 

To lick often, Mynych lyfu, dylyfu, dyl^o. 

To lick softly, Golyfu. 

To lick up, Lleibio, l Bren. xvUi. 38. Ueiblo 
(f sychn^ i fynn. 

A Iick-dish,iick-platter,0r lick-sauce, s, [a licor- 
bh person] Dvn mwythAs (min-felns,) gwfts 
mwythau, Uyfwr (Uyfydd) dysglau. 

Licked, a, part, Llyfedig, a lyfwyd, wedi el 
lyfu. 

Licker,s. Llyfivr, Uyfydd, U^wr ; Ueibiwr. 

A licking, s. Llyfiad, li^ad ; lleibiad, Uaib. 

Lick-stone. See Lamprey. 

Licorish, or licorice, s, [a sweet root so called] 
P^rwraidd, mely« wraidd, y chw^g-wraldd, 
licoris. 

Lid, a, Clawr. A pot-Ud, Clawr (gwerehyr) 
crochan, \ hilier (qucere whether hulier.) 
Eye-lid, Amrant (clawr, caead) llygad. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIF 81 

lie, [an antrath, a falsehood] Celwrdd, &e, 

lie, #r rmiktr lye, f. [to wash with] Uelsw; 
trwyth, trwDf^c, golch% 

lie, #r Ke, «. [of ashes] Lluttrod. 

To lie, •r tell a lie« v. a. [an untrnth] Dywed- 
▼d celwydd. flogio, twyllo, Heb. ti. 3. gaa- 
bftm, celwydda. f Ginn [that is wont or 
vaed] to /if, Celwydd<^. TluU ctmnot /tf, 
Di-gelwyddog, Tti. i. i. 

To lie. It. ». [not to stand, be in a lyine or ho* 
riaoBtal posture* ^kc] Oorwedd ; bod gosod- 
iad peth, hod al osodiad ; bod. sefyll, aros, 
gorphwys; f edrych (wyneba,) Ezee, ix. i. 
As I lay on my bedy A mi yn gorwedd ar y 
ffwely. Wkertfare Uest tkou thui apoa tkf 
/meet Pa ham yr ydwyt ya gorwedd fel hyn 
AT dy wyaebt Jo$. yil. 10.— n« Jsiaad Uetk 
mmik tmd [from north to] $outK Y mae gos- 
odiad (rstam) yr ynys o'r goeledd I'r, a€« tn 
a'r, dehaa. The dificMUy lielk ta tkis^ Yn 
hyn y mae'r anhawsdra. Tilas the matter 
Uatk, Y pethasaif yn llyn ; anc, Yn llyn y 
iBtte'r peth yn sefyll. It lietk him in more^ 
Y mac'n sefyll iddo ef mewn ychwaneg. 
Here the matter Ueth hitherto, Yma v gor- 
phwys y matter hyd yn hyn. He khaUlie all 
night betwixt my breaetSy Rhwnc fy mron- 
nan yr eiys dros nds, Caniad. Sdom. 1. 13. 
T A» wmeh as [what] Ueth ta yoa, Hyd y 
maeyBOch chwi, Rht/. xii. 18. If it lay [did 
Tie] w aie. Pe bai (byddai) ar fy Uawi. (f 
muf life s&sttU lie en ti, Pe bai fy mywyd 1 
There Ueth the ehi^ point, Dyna'r 
pennaf (calettaf :) a«a, Oyna'r an- 
dra. The eamfe, that lie en the eaet 
pmrte, Y gwersylloedd y rhai a wersyllant tn 
a'r dwyrain. Nam, x. 5. Thy wrath lieth 
hard a|»«a me, Y mae dy ddigofaint yn 
pwyso arnaf, Alias Ixxxviii. 7. 

Ta lie abeut. See under About. 

Te He elemg, Gorwedd yn el h$d g^d (gyhyd.) 

Te He ke ambueh or ta wait, Cynllwyn. gwneu- 
tiiar cvnilwyn fdichellion i ddal,) rhagod 
tfbrdd (pen ffbrdd,) cyfragod, mamio. 

Te He fbej at one* See to be At a person to 
do a thing f aader At,) to Importune, &c 

Ta Ue before, Gorwedd o flaen, rhag-orwedd. 

Te lie by. Bod (sefyll, gorwedd) gerUaw. 

Te lie deeelaU, Bod vn ddiffeithwch, Ltf. 
xxtI. 55. bod ynanghyfannedd. 

Ta lie dewp, Oorwedd (rhoi el hnn) 1 lawr, 
bwrw ei hnn i (yn ei) orwedd. f Caastaf 
t&etr JUcke te Ue down, Yn corlannu 'r 
praidd, Jer, xxxiii. t^. 

% Telie down or ta [as a woman in child-bed] 
Gorwedd 1 mewn, bod yn ei gwely-fod (ar 
ei gwely esgor aea ar ei hetifedd wely.) 

1 5fte is ready te lie down, Y mae ei thymp yn 
agos (ger Haw.) 

A place te Ue down ta, Gorweddfa, gorweddle; 
gorphwysfk. 

Te lie doom te sleep, Gorwedd i gysgu. f The 
rich wmn ehaU Ue down, Y cyfoethog a hnna, 
Job xxriL 19. 

T« lie /lot, Gorwedd k*i wyneb i waered ; bod 
yn ei orwedd, &c 

Te lie hid, Llechn, godech, didach, bachn, bod 
(gorwedd) yngfaikdd, bod dan gCuld neu gh\, 
bad vn (dan) u^ch, techn ; ymgeln. 

Ts lie ta, [as a woman in child-bed] See f to 
lie down, or in,a6are. 



pwngc 
hawsdn 



LIF 

Y Ta lie [coBiist] in. <SSee to Consist, [be oom> 
prised or contained] ta. 

Te Ue [depend] aa or t^a. See to Depend, ar 
lie, upon. 

To Ue open. Bod yn agored (egored,) Sic. 

Te Ue together, [with, &c.] Cyd-orwedd, gor- 
wedd (cysgn) ynghyd. 

To Ue aloig theeea, [as a country doth] Bod 
(gorwedd) gyfochr neu gyfarystlys li'r m6r. 

To Ue under, Gorwedd (pwyso, Mxi &1 bwys, 
gorphwys) ar. 

To lie in wait for. SSee to lie in ambush, drc 



To lie watte. See to lie desolate, abeee. 

To lie with, Gorwedd gyd k, cyd-orwedd A, Ste. 
t gysgu gyd k. Gen. xxx. 15. t See Where 
thou hatt net been Uen with^ Edrych pa le 
ni phutteiniaist, Jer. lii. «• 

Lief. Ex. i had ae Uif, Costal (yr un petii) 
fyddai gennyf. % I had ae Urf go as eiay, Cys- 
tal (yr an man) gennyf ^ned ag aros; aei^ 
Nidgwaeth gennvf fyneo nag aros. 

Y Lief; a. [beloved, dice.] Su Beloved, and 



Dear. 

[loyal; subject, that owes homage, 
^c] Ffyddlon, cy wir ; ufudd, gostyngedig ; 



Uege, a. 



rhwymeaig, tan warogaeth (wriflaraetfa,) a ib 
rhwym i wneathnr gwrogaeth. f lAegee, or 
Uege-peeple, Deiliaid. 

f Liege, a. [sovereign, or supreme] Gomchel; 
gomchaf. 

Liege, s. [a sovereign, er supreme lord] Pen* 
argjwyad, aralwydd gomchaf (aoruchel,) un- 
ben ; arglwydd, i6r. See Lord. 

Lfege-man, «. [a subject] Dei!iad; ufudd -was; 
dyn gosgordd. 

I have lien, Hain] Oorweddais. 

Lientery, $. [a sort oflooseness or flux proceed- 
ing from indigestion] Y bib ammrwd, y dar- 
ymred annhranl. 

Ller, a. [that lieth down] Gorweddwr, gor- 
weddydd* 

A Iter ta ambush or ta rati, Cynllwynwr, Joe, 
viii. 13, 14. cynllwynydd, momiwr. 

Fail qf [abounding with] lies. See Fabulous. 

A woman that Ueth in, or a trainaa ta child- bed. 
See under Child-bed. 

In Itea [stead] o/,Yn lie. 

Lieutenancy, pronounced UJlenamcy, e. [the 
rank or office of a iteaieaaaij Rhaalawiaeth, 
swydd (swyddogaeth) rhaglaw ; dirprwyaeth. 

Lieutenant, s. pronounced It^eaoai, [a substi- 
tute ; in Wet, an officer who holds the next 
rank to a superior, whether that superior be 
geaeral, ealoael, or ei^iaia, but especially the 
last] Rhaglaw, dirprwywr, a fo yn He nn ar- 
all, &C. eil-ben, ail-gapten, ail I gaptcn, 
rhaglaw capten. 

Lord lieutenant rf a praeince, Sfc Rhaglyw- 
iawdr, rliaglaw, llywydd gwla'l (ardal, teyrn- 
as) tan frcnhin, ardelydd ; % pendefig (pi. 
pendefision,) Esth. ili. IS. 

jUeatoiaai q/* i^e ioirer, [in London] Pen- 
ceidwad y t<?r gwynn (yn Uundain.) 

Lieutenantship. See Lieutenancv. 

Life, s. [opposed to death] By wvd, Jer. viii. S. 
a Dier, xii. «8.— einioes, t Sam. xv. 21.— 
hoedl. Job vU. 15. 

Life, t. [animated nature, in an absolute sense] 
Bywyd, /o. vi. 33. a Doeth, vii. 6.— t ein- 
ioes, Gen. i. 30.— bywioliaeth, Gen. x?iii. \c. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



IJfe, [tlie term or dnration of hnman UfeJ Oes, 
Gen, xxiii. l. a Satm Ixi. 6. einioes, Gen. 
XXV. 7t ac Ezra vi. lO. einioes, bywyd, Ec- 
eles. Hi. 12. hoedl, Jo6 vi. II. H Luhk ^fe^ 
Hir ddyddiau, iSWm xix. 16. Ilawer o ddydd- 
lan, 2 Crow. vli. 1. ddyddian lawer, \Bren, 
Hi. 11. hir-oe8, Salm xxi. 4. htr einioes hlr- 
hoedl. AU mv l\fe long unto thia day, Er pan 
ydwvf hyd y dydd hwn, Gen, xlviii. 15. AU 
my life tonp^^ Trwy gvdol fy raywvd (fy oes.) 
Life, or life-time, t. * Bywyd, Heb. li. 15. a 
Luc xvi. 25. % /n her life-Hmey Yn ei by w 
hi, Ltf. xviii. 18. 
Dfe, 8, fcondnct in life, or manner of living] 
Bywyd, 2 Cor, iv. 10. bucliedd, Doeih, Iv. 9. 
bywiolaeth, ymarweddiad, &c. See Conduct 
[oebaviour, dc,'] and Conversation [moral 
conduct,] T Manner qf life^ Bachedd, Act. 
xxvi. 4. 
A state fconditlon or coarse] of life, Hynt, bel- 

ynt, CoL iv. 7. 
A course^ way, or manner, qf life. See under 

Course. 
Life, or liveliness, s. Bywiogrwydd, bywyd, 

nwvf, arial, ynni, yspryd. 
This life, [ih^ present state, opposed to the/ic- 

ture\ Ybyd (y bywyd) hwn, I Cor. xv. 19. 
life, s, [the animatin;; principle, sonl, breath] 
Bywyd, Pwr. iv. 13. ei nines, Devt, xxx. «0. 
Gen. i. 30. ac 2 Sam, i. 9. enaid, i^aim cxliif. 
3. yspryd, ff£in, chw^th,anadl 
For, or durinx. life. See under \ During. 
To the life, Vt bywyd. 

To give life, Bywiocc&u, Job xxxiii. 4. bywio. 
% To cost on^s life. Bod yn angau (yn golfed 
bywyd) i nn, bod yn achos i nn golli ei fy wyd. 
With safety of life, f Heb berygl bywyd. 
To put life into. See to Enliven, and to Encour- 

aee. 
To lead, or Uve, a Ufe. See under to Lead one's 

life. 
In danger qf life, Mcwn perygl bywyd (am ei 

hoedl ;) ar antur bywyd. 
% I cannot for my life, Ni's gallaf pe trfgwn (pe 

bat fy myvn^d i arno.) 
f Loss of life by the law, Dihenydd. 
One condemned [wortliy] to lose his life by the 

law, f Enaid-faddeu, dihenvdd. 
A single life, Bywyd (bnchedd) unig, gweddw- 

dod. 
f In all one's life, Erioed. In aU my life, Er- 
moed. / never saw such a thing in all my life, 
Ermoed (erioed) ni welais i mo'r fath beth. 
Come [that is come] to life again, Eil-fyw, ad- 

fyw. 
To come to life again, Adfywio, &c. 
To restore to life, Bywh&n, 2 Bren, viii. 1. 
% His Hfe is despaired qf, Y mae efe yn wana 

(yn llesg, yn glaf) diobaith. 
That hath had a long life, Hir-oesog, hir-hoedlog. 
To take away one* s life, Dieneidio, dwyn bywyd 

(einines) un, iladd nn. 
f A giver qfVfe, Bywiawdr. 
A cause of life and death, f Hawl (achos, matter) 

bywyd. 
To sit upon life and death, Ttry one for his life] 
Eistedd (yn famwr) ar ry wyd un, holi {vulgo 
treio) un am ei fywvd. 
To be tried for one's life, Cael el holi (bod mewn 

hawl neu dan holiad) am ei fywyd. 
Having [that hath] life, By w, pefchen bywyd 



LIG 

(enaid,) a'r y nme einiocs ynddo, Gen, i. Sf^, 
eneidiol, k byw (bywyd) ynddo, Dadg. viil, 
9. ag einiocs ynddo. 
Full of life, Bywlog,llawn bywyd. 
Life-guard. 5fe Guard [retinue of a prince^ 

&c.] and Guards, &c. 
Life-giving, a. A rydd f^wyd, yn rhoddi byw- 
yd, bywhaus, bywiocciius. 
Lifeless, [without life.] See Inanimate, and 

Exanimate. 
Lifelessly, ad, Yn ddifywyd, yn farwaidd ; 

f yn oerllyd. 
Lift, [the act or manner of raising any thing 
iVom the ground] Codiad i fynn, codiad, 
dyrchafiad, cwnnlad, cwnnad ; f tafliad (ar 
geffy],) cennad i fkrcbogaeth dros encjd, 
chwyl o farchopieth : ymgodiad. 
A lift or assistance. See Assistance. 
At one lift, [at once, &c.] Ar un-waith ; ar no 

egni (ymegniad, hwp, ymwr.) 
A dead lift. See under 6, 
To give one a lift, Rhoi tafliad i nn ar geffyU 
rhoi cennad i un fkrchoKaeth tro neu chwyl 
(dros dro. Sec) cynnorthwvo nn ym mlaen. 
To lift, or lift up, V. a. Codi i'fynn, codi.cyfodi, 
cwnnu, derchafii, dvrchafu,' Sec. f And the 
soles of the priests' feet were lift up unto the 
dry land, A sengi o wadnau traed yr offeir- 
iaidar y sych-dir, Jo«. iv. 18. L^up thff 
voice, Bloeddia k'ih W, Esay x. 30. They 
shaU l{/)l MP a shout against thee, Hwy a gan- 
ant floddest i'th erbyn, Jer. II. 14. 
To lift up again, Ail-godi, ail-ddyrchafu. 
To lift up one's self, Ymgyfodi, ymnniawnu, lo^ 

viii. 7. ymsythu, ymddadgrymm^. 
To lift up high, Ardderchafael, ardderchafu, 
arddyrchafu, arddyrchafael, dyrchafu (codi) 
yn uchel neu Vt uchelder. 
% To lift up the hand [swear] unto, Tyngn wrth, 

Ezec, XX. 5. 
To Hft upright, Codi yn el sefyll. 
Lifted up. See Elevated, and Exalted. 
f Lifted up, [with pride, success, &c.] See 

Elate, or elated. 
A lifter up, Codwr i fynn, dvrchafwr, dyrchaf- 

ydd, Salm iil. 3. dyrchefycld. 
A lifting up, Codiad i fynu, dyrchaflad, &c. — 

t goruchafiaeth. Job xxii. 29. 
The lifts qf a sail, Rhaffau wrth ddeu-pen yr 

hwyl-lath 1 godl, neu i ostwng, yr hwyl. 
Ligament, s, Rhwymyn, rhwym. 
t Ligament, s. [a sinewy substance that fastens 
the bones together in the joints] Glenyn (ge- 
wvn) cymmal, gewyn cysAwllt. 
gation. See a Binding. 
Ligature. See Bandage, and Band [tye.] 
f Ligature, «. [in Prta/tag, two or more letters 
cast in one piece, ^^fifffijff.flfffi] Cyfrwym- 
iad (pi. cyfrwymiaid.) 
To light, or alight, v, n. [settle as a 6trd, fre.'J 
Disgyn; Uorio, disgyn i lawr, gorphwys, 
eistedd I lawr. 
To light, or alight, v. n, [as from or off n horse, 
&c.] Disgyn, disgyn (myned, dyfod, neidio) 
i lawr neu odd! ar. \ He lighted down from 
the chariot, Efe a ddiigynnodd oddl ar y cer- 
byd, 2 Bren, v. 21. 
To light [descend or falll on or upon, Disgyn 
(syrthio, dyfod) ar. 1 A miscni^ light on 
you, Tynged drwg a dddl i chwi (a*cn caffo 
neu a'ch dilyno.) 



wyn 
LigitI 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIO 

To light on or upon [find, fall npon, or meet 
with bv cluiuce] Cael (o ddaoiwain,) caHael, 
digwydde (damweinio, dyfod o ddamwain) 
ar beth ii^ii am ben peth, cyfarfod d, i Bren, 
X. 13. dywann (dywannu)ar, taro wrth beth 
trwy ddamwain, f cyrrhaeddyd, Deut, xix.5. 
rhathro ar, t Sam. xnu IS. syrthio ar, Esay 
9. 8. 

Light, c. [not heavy] Ysgafn, yigawn, ysgon, 
an-nhrwm ; di-bwys. 

I^t, a. [not difficult] Hawdd, ^ Bren, xx. 10. 
esmwytb. 

Ii^t,a. [trifling, &c.] Gwael, Eaay xlix. 6. iflel, 
dl-bwys, di-bris. Sec % It is no light tnattery 
NId peth (matter) bach yw. Is it a light 
iking with you to neglect Divine worship ? Ai 
bychan gennych chwi CHgeuluso addoiiad 
Duw. 

To set light 6y, or make Ught qf, Dirmygu, di- 
brtsioy&c. 

Lil^t, a. [nimble, 6^,'] Siongc, gwisgi. Sec, 
4 J^ht ^fooly Ysgafn-droed, buan-droed, 
^rtiym-droed, buan (ysgafn, &c.) ar ei draed, 
9 Sam. i. 18. ysgafn ar el droed. 

Light, ۥ [applied to bread^ ifc. not gross or hea- 
vy] Ysgun, wedi codi yn dda. 

Ugiu. [inconstant, &c.] See Fickle. 

Light, 0. [anchaste, wanton, &c.] Anniwair, ys- 
gafn (rbwydd) ar ei chorph ; hoedennawl, 
nwyfns, gwagsaw. f A light konse-wife^ 
Ho«den, pen-hoeden ; symlogen. 

Light of belief. See Creduloas. 

Light, a. [applied to the DitposiHony merry ; 
airy, drcj LUwen, difyr, ysgafn; hoenas, 
hynwyf. 

Light, a. [snperficia], not profound, applied to 
kmtHPledgef ^c] Ysgafn, arwynebawl, di- 
wrciddvn, nid dwfn, di-ddyfnder. 5 Vain 
mmd Ught persons^ Ofer-w;^r gwammal, Bom. 
is. 4. 

Light, €. [applied to eoUmr^ inclining to white] 
Golen, ar y gwynn. 

Light, a. [opposed to dark^ Indd, luminous, 
^ec] Ooleu, disglair, cannaid, &c. an-nhy- 
wyll, lleuferop;. 

A ficht [bright] cloud, Cwmmwl golen. 

t That hath [also that gieeth] no light^ Di-olen, 
dl-lewych, tywyll. 

To take a light taste qf, Ysgafn-broii (mtn-brofi, 
mtn-flasn) peth, prin-brofi bl^ peth. 

Y Light, or light-armed, a. Ysgown-arf, arf-ys- 
gawn, yn gwistgo arfan ysgafn, ysgafn ei arf- 
aa, ysgafn-drecc ysgafn-drefn. 

Light, 9. [opposed td darkness] Golen. goleuni, 
gwawly llCkg, liefer, llenfer (pi. Uefy r,) Ueu- 
er, lleorwydd, golenrwydd, lleferydd, lleu- 
ferydd, Uewych, Uewyrch, ty wyn, &c. The 
Ught V'<^^an,Goleu*r(golenni'r, &c.) haul. 
The light of the eyes. Uefer (lleferydd) y 
Oygaid. f In the Ught qf the king's comte- 
nonce, Yc tiriol wynebpryd v brenin, Diar. 
xvl. 15. 

A Ught, or luminary, «. Goleuad (pL goleuad- 

an,) Gen. i. 14, 15, 16. llenad (quid obstatl) 

Biigasy f llugorn : canwyll, Mat, vi. 22.— 

lamp. 

To grow lighty Goleuo, golenannu, myned yn 

den. 
t Light, or day-light. See under Day [not 

niaht.] ' 
To be light, [day] Bod yn oleu neu 'n olenni 

VOL. II. 



83 



L I G 



(ynddydd.) f IVken the morning is Ught^ 
Pan olcuoV bore, Mic, ii. 1. Till it was 
light f Hyd olenni y dydd, Bam. xix. S6. By 
the morning-light, Erbyn goleuo'r bore, 
i ^iam. xvii. "it. Until the morning light, 
Hyd oni oieuo'r bore, 1 Sam. xiv. 56. 

To give light, [as a candle, <&c.J Goleuo, 
rboddi goleu («roleuni,) Uewychn 

To light, r. a. [a fiie, a candle, &c.] Ennynnu, 
ennya, ynnyn, cynneu, cynnu. See % To 
light a candie, ifc. Ooleuo (ennyn) canwyll, 
Num. viii. 9, 

To light [give lii;ht to] one, Goleuo nn, Jo. i. 9. 
dwyn canwyll (goleu) o flaen un, rhoi goleu 
i an ; dal canwyll i nn. 

To bring to light, Dwyni'r amlwg(i> goleuni.) 

To make light, Ysgafnhau, 1 Esdr. viii. 86. 
gwneuthur (peri)yn ysgafn : goleuo, gwnen- 
thnr (peri) yn oleu. 

To come to light. See under to Cofne. 

Light-coloured, a. Gwyn-Uiw, ar y gwynn, 
golenliw, goleu. 

To lighten, v. a. [dispel, disperse, or chase 
away darkness ; give light to, &c.] Goleao. 
Lighten our darkness, 4rc. Goleua ein tywyll - 
wch, ni a attolygwn i ti, O Arelwydd. The 
Lard will lighten my darkness, Yr Arglwydd a 
lew^rcha fy nhywyllwch, 2 Sam. xxii. «9. 
A light to lighten the Gentiles, Goleuni iol- 
euo'r Cenhedloedd, Lucii. 32. The Lordtight- 
eneth both their eyes, Yr Arglwydd a lewyrcha 
en llygaid hwy ill dao, Dior. xix. 13. 

To lighten, v. a. [make less heavy] YsgafnhHu, 
1 Sam. vi. 5. ac Act. xxvti. 18. gwneuthur 
(peii)yny8^fnNfii*ny8aafnach. ■ To Ught' 
en one*s se{f, Ymysgafnh^u, Jon. i. 5. 

To lighten, V. n. [cast forth litrhtning] Mellden- 
nn, Luc xvii. 24. saethu mellt. 

To lighten [fall or light] upon, Disgyn ar. 

Lighter, s. [a sort of boat so called] Ysgafn- 
^d, \sgtLtn'gvrch,vulgo lechder. 

Light- fingered, a. Uaw-ysgafn, ysgafn ei law^ 
i Haw ysgafn iddo; lladronaidd. 

Light-foot, s. Yssrafndroed, ysgawn-droed, 
troed-ysgawn. See 

Light-footed. See f Li^^ht of foot, (tnidfr 
Light [nimble, &c,] above. 

Light-grav, s. Llwyd-wvn, gwyn-llwyd, lliw*r 
ouen, rhwng gwyn a dft. 

Light-handed. See Li^ht-fingered. 

Lfght-hamessed, a. Ysgafn ei arfau, arf-ys- 
gawn. 

Light-headed, a. Pen-ysgafh. 

Lfght-lieadedness. See Delirium. 

Light-hearted, a. Ysgafn (llaweo. Sic.) ei gal- 
on, calon-ysgafn. 

Lf^ht-heeled. See Lightfoot. 

Light house, s. Golen-d^ (goleu-d^r) i oleuo 
llongao i*r borthfa, Ueu-d^ 

Lightless, a. L)i-oleunl, tywyll. 

Lightly, ad. Yn ysgafn, Esay ix. 1. yn ysgawn, 
&c. yn hawdd ; yn ddi ofal, yn esgeulns, &c. 
One of the people might lightly have lien [Iain] 
with thy wife, Hawdd y gallasai tin o'r bobi 
orwedd gyd &*th wraig di. Gen. xxvi- 10. 
f U.-all the hiUs moved lightly, Wele yr 
hoU frynoian a ymysgydwent, Jer. iv. «4. 
There is no man, which shaU do a miracle in 
my name, that can lightly speak evil qfme^ Nid 
oes neb a wna wyrthian yn *y cnw i, ac a all 
yn y fin roi dryg-air i mi, Marc ix. 39. To 
£ 



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LIK 

•fieem fiif fc<%, Diyitjnm, Dm. xxxU. IS. idir- 



Ytgafn y daetby yigafn yr Mtli» 

Uglit-iiiiiided, «* YflgftTn ei feddwl, £ccIm. 
xiz. 4». ysgafo^fryd. 

L%litiie8s« «• [opposed to AMtiiiail Ysgifndor, 
ysgawoder^ ysgai^ieddy ytcawnedd* 

Ii4ght«osJ»[iiico9iUncy^^ir<%j iSef Picklteness* 

ligitnei^ of belief. iSee Credulity* 

LiglitBesS) «. [iiimbleBen] Sioofcrwydd. 

li^tnessoffoot, Yafcafnder troed. 

UghttfMf^ «. [UMhMtkyy utttMtoimest, &c.]Aai« 
ttlweirdelv anltodnqrdd, trythWkwydd ; 
boedenneiddrwydd, gwaf^wrwydd, nwyfbs- 
twydd, yaM^Mec^ Jer..lU. 9. . « ^ 

LMidnes [ef an w^gmnmt, of dtiMct-My of am- 
imstf ^.] iSee FiiTolovsneeii FatiUty, ond 
Levity. ^ 

IAKkints9.^ ike hnd^ [Ui a j:VMr,4v.] iSbs 
boUrinm; DistliMn, &ۥ 

f LightDeM, t. [opposed to dcrlbcft] Ooleoui, 
teleorwydd, 6rc^ 

▲ liibttti$g,#rUgktemii^t.[ftiiMikiiig»«2io a 
gmrfttg, leM heavy] Yignfiihad^ hawihiul. 
6iniwyaM,etitf«rythVd;jrmyt|caiiih&d. %A 
i^k»mimg bi/ar€ tetib, DaMmad (dadeb- 
ntd^ dadaieith, ,dadlewyclilad. dadlewvcb) 
«f n Malrw, % p*awe narwolaetli (anganO 

LfgMeoiog, «r Ui^teiikigt, «• f Hie dectiidty of 
Ibe ekaMUJ MeUt (wimg. meHtea,) tin nwUty 
nielltdaii,lhiehed(«ta(r>llacliedea.) ' 

A ttglMiiliig, 9. [aflaahiag of Ughtniag] MeUten- 
Iliad. 

A ligHteiiiog, «. rgiviiig of Iigbt] Gotenad, gol- 
enaotj llewydiiad. 

LMts, t. ftbe inngs, or organs of respiraUon 
In an antmall YBgyMnt. yr ysgyfaint. 

LigfatsMne, a. Onxunoos, fall of light] Goleu- 
nmrn^ Pawn goteani, Ueuerogy Ueaferog; 
golen-deg^goteo. 

Ul^taenie [chearlVil, gay, &c] See Chearfal, 
Gay^&c. . 

Ligbtsomeaess, s. Lienerogrwydd^golealoaedid^ 
goleoder, golenrwydd : boennsrwydd ; % ys- 
gi^bder. 

Lign-aioes, «. [tbe trees fro calM] Aloewydd, 
Sum, xxiv. &. 

LigenooK, a. [made of wood : resembUng wead, 
hard like wood] A wnaed a bren i pren- 
oakM, fel proi, ealed fel prea^ 

Lipnm vite. See Onaiscum. 

Like, a, [resembling, er having a resemblanoe] 
Tebvf , cymdiebyg, cyffelyb, % alL eilfydd, 
eliydd, eisor, cyfeisar, batal, cvhaial,. belel- 
ydd, cywala, batb, mUth : nn-iath, tta-wedd, 
nn-ddoll, on-ffnrf, aa-Uan, cyfloa^ gogyflaa \ 
cyfry w. He i$ like kiefiUher^ Y mae efe y a 
debyg iV dad. There is none like him m the 
eurtk, Nid oes gyffelyb (debyg, ail, hafal) 
iddo ir y ddaear ; tieu, Nid oes aia'i debyg 
(ayfielyb, ail, baial, &c.) ar y ddarar; a^a, 
Nid OCR nn ftth ag ef ar y ddaear. There 
shcU be like p^ofj^t l^ priest, Bydd yr nn 
fath bobl, ac ofteiriad, tfos, iv. 9. Neither 
shell there any nftertkee hate the Uke^ Ac ni 
bydd y cy&lyb i neb ar dy ol di, 'i Cren^' i. 
i«f. i Qfeaeh^udl there be a like freight, 
Yr an faint o bob na, Ecs, xxx. 34. Ldke the 
dmst of the etuih in ataiitlade, Mor Uiosog a 
II web y ddaear, 2 Croa. i* 9. They are per- 



l£ 



LIK 

fttthf Uka mu «MUk«r« Gwtr firodyr ydyat. 
thsfbothkne Uhe terms, Y naae^r oa am- 
aMikMiM^ntilldao* Kad libera &aen ta as 
tkeWumiL Pe buasal ynon yr aa aedras- 
ffwvdd. Ukemmt^ Uke [Prov.] Adar o*r 
uoHiw a dynsant i'r onUe. AUdsnot etemd 
ia like neeij Nid oes mo'r an eisiaa ar bawb ; 
neu, Nid oes ar bawb gymmaint eisiaa. like 
father, Uke am [Prov.JMal y bo'r dva y byd4 
ei Iwdn. Like coter^ 4ike tup [Proi^] Da 
gwoddal'r Ut i'r golwyth. UeM like hia 
father as he can stare, Mab el dad yn Uwyr 
dyw.efaA-. • ■ .■ 
le, «d. Mai, ihl,fdL &c* ,{Su As.) f Like 
as a father pitieth MaicJUWiva, Fel v taaCnria 
tad wrth crblant, &dba dli. t:k Qsdi yoar- 
seicesUkemen, Byddwch w^r, 1 fifaai. Iv. 9. 

Like, or likely, a. [probable : probably] Tebyg, 
teJbypAi yn debyg, yn debygol. 1 IF* are 
like to have war, Mae'n debyg (enbyd) y >eawii 
nirylek UehailihetahaMheet^ Uetammig 
them, B« agea ei goUi ya en plith. Faa mra 
never like teseew^ more, Nid yw'n debygol y 
ffwelwch fi mwy. ^ >. 

Like as, Fel, JBaim dii..i3. meriv ^^ 

Suchlike, Cyfryw, cyffelyb, o'r nihyina^ o*r 
nn fatb; 4 fdly, £sc«r..xyiii. 14« Smek Uke 
ikinga, Y ^firyw beihaa. 

Like fir Uke, T&l pwy th, y aaill traa y ttatt, oast • 
amgasU 

LtAe a genikmmi, Ya ibaeddigaidd, fel gwr 
ryn debyg I wr) bonheddlg. 

Uke te be^ Tebag (y n debygV i fed. . 

Uke U ik. Xebyg (yn debyf, ^gat, dee.) i 
farw, arrarw. . — 

In Uhe aiaaasTy.Yr (ya yr) nn VDodd; ielly. 
S In Uke manner, as, Fel (megis) ac. In Uke 
. maaa«r «s..iiC Fel <megls)i>e. . 

To Uke> e. a. (approve of, take pleasnra in, be 
pleased with, relish, drc.] Bod peth va gym* 
meradwy gan an, bod yn cymaMradwy gaa 
nn wnenthur peth, idh/. X S8. bod an y« 
fkNidloa i beth aca i wneathar peth, Jhmi. 
XXV. f , 8. bod peth wrtli fbdd amehwaitkan, 
ymfoddloni mewn peth, bod peth ya rhyagn 
neu yn ifayglydda bodd wn (laa^) bod patti yn 
boddhaa (boddia, boddloni) on. cymmeryd 
difyrrwch o beth (ym ndieth,) bod yn dda 
gan. bad yn chwaithn r<chwaetha)peth,cara« 
hofli, drc* gweled ya dda,— t mynaa, 1 Cram. 
axvAii. 4. % If yoti Uke ^U,Oa dm gennydi 
chwi ef ; neu^ Os ydy w efe wrth ekh badd 
chwi. ... 

Not like. &f Dissimifatf. 

Uke, tf. i'yffelybr £ecku. jixvM.,9. 

Liked, er Uked of, Y f^o wrth Md an, 
eymmeradwy. . 

To be liked. i8ff to be Approved. 

LfkeUhood.orUkeliaess; e. Tebygdiaath, teb- 
ygolrwydd, tebmedi, lebvgrwydd, cyn- 
nbebygrwydd, cyielybrwydd. 

Likely, a. [handsome, <&c.] Prydweddol, pryd- 
asy 1^ (glkn, hardd) o bryd a gw^dd, teled- 
iw, 6rc. 

Like-minded, a. Un-fiyd, nn synnied (yn 
meddwl) yr nn peth, o gyffelvb feddwl, 
PhiL ii. t(K 

To liken, See to Compare [liken, &c.] 

Likeness, s. T^ygrwydd, tebygoUaeth, eyffel^ 
ybrwydd, cyifelybiaeth ; UAn. 

A likeinng. See a Oomparing. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIM 



Ar MoM idf fodd, Ae&) Wddloii W (a 



JllftiaMfyiAef.^. B<id<H«iwyf(wyt, 1^) 
I riqf]^ bodd I «i'(i ti, te.}lMie wrth 
fW (auie^ 

^ , ' f i#»« 

tteeAjfM^'FelyMeltfeh yn dda, JMk. tUI. 

iflMt 1y. 5» 

likaniMf «d. pn like namier, die.] Yr (yn yr) 

■0 nodd ; felly ; hefyd. SetAho. i 
likiag, 0r approbiitioD. Ste Approbation. 
LBdng, M- alectioii. «. Cariad (tereh) ar «c« at 

Wth, koffedd (boddloadeb) ym aibeHi; 
TV «i/t Hkbftrj f tarte, m- latitfetloii] With 

Md an, DMib. ztL «1. imh chwakh 

(ehwaeth) on. 
On Ukhg or Maiy Ar bniwf (ymbrawf,) ar 

brofiad. 
Tk km a Ukm^^ la. Bod tan on garlad (serch) 

•t, bod ya ymboffi (bod gan on hoflder neu 

hoffedd) yn. 
T9etmc€k€€Ukingt9. See t0 Pda in tmee wHk. 
GmdUkbi^. SeewtderG. 
lng$oi Ukmg^ [plight or case] Ba el wMd (el 

<Ui^g9 ol 4diill,) mewn dlwyg da, pwyntot, 

diwygas, tew, tirf, &e.— t Weret W^^ 

CalMy DeM. i. 10. 
Lflteh, «. [a flowering tree to eaDed] Mith ar 

brai blodeoog o'r enw. 
T^mie^ the tmigme, Ystyn (crogi) aUan el 

diAd, loUan el dafod ; Unddedn. 
lily, 8. [hi Botany] UN, ekstr. f 1%e wkUe 

W9Ur4Uff^ Alawi yr Akw, y Aigwyr wen, 

nPr d^. Tke mUem i0«for-%, *B«4tWs, y 

bwltws* The jAf-Uif, lilfr Mai. 
Uab, «. [a metnberj Aelod, aelawd. 
1 Uflib, «. [an edge, a border, drc. nsed by 

fiMmfkktd wHters] Ymyl, godrt , y rhan 

ikh«f(naiaf aUan.) 
t J«k6 ^ thefUu0, Dam (demytf, catt, eett- 

ya) gyft^ettUwr, aetod o'r gvfiraith. 
1W lab, ^ « [tear limbHueal ar'Hnib ft^om 






X&a» 1^ Limb^ Bob yn aefc>d; o'r naUl aelod 

fMiil,«^^aTlng Bnbs] Aelodog, a'r y mae 

f Ubte-Hmbed, «. Aelod-fbwr. 

CI6«B%ibed, a. Yigeiddig. 

IMI- t<teiMlef-] lfanbed,a. AelodAfai, a'r y 

, «M aelodan melnton Mdo. 

IMer, a. Ystvyth, kyblyg, d^e. Uibyn, 

■awr,&c X 
^pw [aim <o aiaAfl limber, Ystwytho, myn- 

ci(|<^gwnetitha(>yti y«twyth. 
Urtaneif^ ac Vstwythder, y«twythedd, ys- 

tajMra, hyblygedd, lUbynrwydd. 
ufbo, «. [a fictitioQs middle state between 

Mwte and hell s a prison, &o.] Cyfmigle 

^Ji^yg rkwng nefoedd ae nffern: 

Qtttaar. 
Um. «. [Ibr making mortar with] Caleb. 
Qii{dE.ttiBe. $. Cakh brWd (anhawdd> heb el 

diddl, heb doddi.^ 
BhcMHMe, f. Caleb tawdd (toddedig, wedi 

<ididdl,wedltoddl.) 
i«4ianier, a, Caichwr, calchydd, llosgwr 



H*^Dd. &e Blood-faonnd. 
i^iaUi,f. Odyngaleb. 
"•e^l, t. [a tanner's] PwU calch. 



^ LIM 

LfoM-stoae, # . Carreg galdi. Uae-tlaatfff, Cer- 

rig calch. « • 

Ume-water, a. B^r oddl ar y cakh, d^ 

o|dch. • 
f Ltale, ar binl.Ume. &e«ad«rB. 
Llaieotwl^ f . Gaadw<*dd. f Hie Jbtgers mre 

Ume-twt§8y Mae glAd (bachao) ar el tysedd ; 

naa. Mae b&di wrdi bob bVs iddo. 
To ume, white-liniey or white-wash, Gwya- 

galehn» 
To Ume Uptd^ [dress or mannre with lime] 

Calohn tir, bwrw cakh (ar dtr.) 
To lime, V. a. [lay bird lime on twigs.] Glodio, 

rfaoi (dodi) glad ar, Iro A glftd, trochi mewn 

glad. 
Lime, a. [a small kind ofkroon so called] M&th 

ar lemwn bychan a geir yn yr India orllewln- 

ol, cor-lemwn. 
Lime-tree, a. Gwadwyfen (pL rwaglwyfl) preu 

gwaahryf, palahfy^ palahnrf, palwyi, pren 

palalwy, (paUdwyf, palwyf,) pisgen, plsg- 

wydden rpt. pisawydd.) 
Limed, a. [covered, or done over, with lirael 

Calchedig (fel braenar;) calchaid, wedi el 

wya-galm ; iredig (a irwyd, wedi el iro) k 

glad,— f nidredlg. nidr ; caeth. 
A liinittg, t. Calchlad, Set. 
Limit, s. Terfyn, dte. pennod. 
To Umit, a* a. [set bonnds to] Terfynn, dec. See 

to Bonnd [limit, 4rc] 
To limit, a. a. [appoint; aiao to define] Pennu. 

Heb, It. 7. pennodi. 
Lindt&tion, a. Terfynlad, gosodiad terfyn (ter« 

fynan.) f Without Umitatum or ateanaty, 

Heb na meldr na mesnr. WUhoui Umitation 

or reitrietvmy Heb nac ymyl nac eithaf ; aea, 

Heb na rhagod na rhwystr. 
Limited, a. Terfynedig, &c. Sec V.-~pennod- 

ol, terfynol, dan denyn, o fewn terfyn (ter- 

fynan,) meidrol. 
A limiting, a. Terfyniad, pennodlad, 8k. 
The limtto, or borclers, of a eonntry . See Bor- 
ders fconfines, &c.J of a coantry, mid the 

BoniHJs of a country, both tmdtr B. 
To limn, v. a. [paint, or draw portraits, from 

the life] Paentio, lliwio aHan l(kn neu ddelw 

dyn, eilanio (tynnn llftn, portreio) peth A, 

neu mewn, lliwiaa. 
Limner, a. Paentiwr, eilnnlwr, eilnnydd, eilnn- 

liwiedydd, porfreiwr, portreledydd, hwn a 

liwia alhin ddelw dyn, hwn a dynno ddelw 

(Mn, eilon, wedd, &c.) dyn & Diwlan. 
A limning, a. Paentlad, eiliiniad, dec. 
Lfmoas, a. [slimy, iVill of slime or mad] Lleld- 

loff, Uawn Uaid. 
To limp. See to Halt [limp, drc] 
LImper, $. [one that goes lame] Cian-hecciwr^ 

nn a gerdd (a ^1) dan gliin-heccian, on cloft, 

cmpl. 
Limpet, or limpin, #. [a shell-fish so called]. 

Brennig, prin, llygad maharen, bennigen. 
Limpid, a. Gloyw,'t#r, &c See Clear [pnre^ 

limpid,] and Clear [briaht, ike.'] 
Limpidness, limpidity, ar nmpitnde, Gloywder, 

&c. See Clearness. 
Limping. See Halting [lame or limping] and 

Lame. 
A limping. See a Halting [a going lame.] 
Limpingly, ad. Dan glCln-heccian ; yn gloff aea 

yn o-gloff. 
Limpness. See FbMxidity. 
£2 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIN W 

Limy, a. [containing lime] Cakbog : calchaidd ; 
gladiog. 

Uncfa-pin, or axle-pin, «. [the pin that keeps. 
the wheel on the axle-tree] Echel-bin, pin 
y r echel, gwar-bin, gwar-pin, ^var-Uost {ml" 
go gwar-llas,) yr hoel (y pin) a ddeil yr ol- 
wyn ar neu wrth yr echel. 

Linden tree, s, Gwag-lwyfan. See Lime-tree. 

line, 8. [a small cord or string] Llinyn, cordyn. 

Line, 8, fa range of words in writing or print- 
ing] LlTn, £m9 xxriii. 10. llinell. 

A line [verse] in metre, Bralch o bennill, 
frwers, Ufn, llinell. 

A line, «. [drawn] Uln, llinell, llaln. 

A little line, Llinell, Uinellan, lleinell. 

Byline, or mle, Wrth reel a llinyn r yn gywlr, 
yu berffaith. 

An okerline, «. Llinyn coch. 

A carpenter's, or mason's line, ». Plwra a llinyn 
(llinyn a plilwmmen) saer coed neu saer 
maen. ^ 

A pl(imb-line, s. Plwm a llinyn, llinyn a phlwm- 
mcn. 

A fi'shing-, or an angline-, line, •. Uinyn pysg- 
otta, llinyn genwair (enwair,) ffonen bysg- 
f^otta, fhinen. 

Line, or rank, «. [in the army] Rhengc, rhestr, 
rh^s, rhill, lltn. Line of battle. Cad-res. 

Line, «. [In Genealogy or Pedigree^ a race, pro- 
geny, or series of relations considered as as- 
cending or descending.] See Family [tribe; 
lineage, &c.] and Descendants. 

The male-line, «. LHn y meibion, y Uin wrryw- 
aidd. 

% The lute, [in Geography, and Astronomy,'] See 
Eavitktor, and F.qninoctial. 

% Line (^circvmvaUation, Amglawdd. See Cir- 
cnmvallation. 

5 Ltweo^cofi«nir<iMaftoii, Cwrthglawdd. 

Line, or limit. See Limit. 

To form a Une, [in fortification] Bwrw (llnnio, 
gwneothur) clawdd, gwrthglawdd, neu am- 
l^wdd. 

To line [pot lining to] a garment, Dyblu (rhoi 
dwbl mewn) dilledyn. 

To line, r. a. [mark with, or draw, lines] Llin- 
ynio; Hinelfu, Ilinio, tynnn llinian. 

To line with a fortification. See to Fortify 
[strengthen, or enclose with fortifications.] 

To Une toith soldiers, Rhoi (gosod) milwyr o 
fewn lie i*w amddinyn, cadamhau (K dybln) 
h milwyr ; rhoi (gosod, dodi, % plannu) mil- 

f wVr o'r tn cefn i glawdd neu berth, &c. 

To line, V. a. [as a dog doth a bitch] Cydio 
(ymglymmu, ymg>'plu, bod ynghwpl) k. 

Line, or flax. See nax. 

Lineage, «. [in Genealogy, stock, progeny; fa- 
mily, Arc] Aoh ; Uin 4ch, Uln ; hil, hUiogaeth, 
&c. tylwyth, Luc H. 4. 

Lineal, a. [belonging to a line, or composed of 
lines] Llinellawl ; llinellog. 

Lineal, a. [applied to Descent or Extraction ; 
descending in a direct Une as the son from 
the father, &c.] Uniown-Un, lln o-lin, lin-Un, 
dl yn-ol, f nniown-pyrch. 

t Lineal [aUled by direct descent] to, Yn (a 
(fVn) perthyn o dad idad; a fo'n ctifedd 
nniown lin i. 

Lineally, ud, [in a direct Hne, t. e. from father 
to son] Yn uniownUit, Un olin,od&d i dad (i 
ah.) 



LIN 



Uneament, s, [a mack, Une, or feature in tkt 
face, whereby one |>erson may be distiii- 
gntshed from another] Prj'd, min-bryd, 
gwedd wyneb, gwedd corph, gosgedd ; por- 
treiad, Ihniad, llinelUad. . f Lineaments [in 
. Painting, &cf] LUniau'r eilynyddion. 

Lineal. See Lineal. 

Lined, a. [as a garment] Dyblcdig, k dwU yn- 
ddo. WeU4tned, [rich, Sic] Goludug, cyf- 
oethog; ariannog. 

Linen, s. Lliain; f Uin, Ltf. xUi. 48. Fine 
linen, Lliain main (mein-llin;) bUaot, pall. 
A linen garment, Gwisg liain neito liain ; dill- 
edyn lUn, !</*. xin. 47. Uiein-wlsg. A gar- 
fnent of [very] fine Unen, Gwisg baUamfliaBt 
(o ball, ^fec.) 

Linen-cloth, a. Lliein-we, Uiain. 

Linen-draper. See under Draper. 

Linen -drapery, s. [the business of a linen-dra- 
per] Celfy'ddyd llieiniwr ; marsiandiaetli 
(niarchnadaeth) lliain. 

Linen-weaver, «. Owehydd lliain. 

Ling, #. [a sort of fish so called] Math ar byag- 
odyn o*r enw. 

Ling, or heath, t. GrOg. See Heath 

To linger, or loiter, r a, Aros, yroaros/ cyng- 
ydio, llercian, sefyllian, diogi, godechial, di- 
dacii, bod yn fawyrfrydig, Gen. xix. t6. bod 
yn segur, 2 Pedr ii. 3. bod ar gyngyd (ei 
gyngor.]) 

To^ift^er in [of] a distemper, Nychu o (g«n) 
glei^'d ; hir-nychn, bed yn fair-glaf. 

To Unger qfttr. See to Hanker aner. 

Lingerer, s. Cyngydiwr, sefyUwr, didachwr, 
godecJiwr, Uercwr, llercyn, dlogyn, oedwr, 
gohiriwr. 

Lingering, part. Yn (gan, dan) oedi, f afrys. 
f A Ungering distemner or disease, Nych, 
hirnych, nychdod, hir glefyd. A Ungerimg 
death, Angau nychlyd (h!r-boenns, an-ny- 
frys, hwyrtrydig ;) n^ch-ddihenydd. 

To die a Ungtring death, Marw o hlr-nyeh (o 
nychdod. ) To vui one to a Ungering dtmth^ 
N ^ch-ddUienyddu . 

A lingering. See a Delaying. 

Lingeringly, ad. Yn gyngyd iol, dan aeiylliaB 
(lercian,ddiogi, &c.Jyn nwyrfrydig,yn afirys, 
chw^n na chw^. 

LInget, s. [a bird so called] PenloyD, y ben- 
loyn, y lleiao, adeirn pen-ddo, gwaUt>ddii« 

Li ngofy or linguet. See Ingot. 

Lingo, s. [a cant word tor Unguage."] Ses Lao- 
guaee and Gibberish. 

Linguist, s, [one skiUed in languages] leith- 
ydd, nn hyddysg (hyfedr) mewn iei&oedd* 

Ling-wort [rather long-wort.] See Angelica. 

Liniment, s. [ointment] Ennaint, Irak!, ell, 
vtdgo wylment. 

Lining, s. [of a garment] Dwbl, y dwbl, tenllif, 
teoUl, gwrth lain, gwrth-we. 



Link, s. [a torch made of pitch and hards] Can- 
charth. 



wyll byg, m&th ar ganwyll a wneir o b^g a 



Link-boy, or link-man, s. Dygiawdr canwyll 

b^g (goleu-rftff;) golenwr, goleuydd. 
Link, or chitterling, s. [a sort of sausage] Sel- 

sigen o hych-gig. 
Link of a chain, Torch (dolen, rhwy)cadwyn 

neuir^g. 
To link, or Hnk together, r. a. Cydio(cy88yUtu) 

dolen yn-nolen neu dorch yn-nhorch, niwyo 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LAR 37 



yagliydycyd-rwyo; f cyssyllta yDgb^cl,<^d* 

To iiak, or be linked, together, v. «. Bod ddol- 

ea yn-nolen Tdorch yn-nhorch, dorch yn- 

dordi« vmlgd aorch un-doix^b, f gengl yng- 

heogl: 1 bod yiij^ysswllt (ynghwpl, yng- 

hwplws, yoghyfrwym.) 
To link toget^ tn fiiendshipf in afinily, ifc,'] 

Cynylltn (yiugyssylltn) mewn cy^illach, 

mewn cyfathrach. 
linked together, Cydtedig(cy88yUtiedig) ddol- 

eo yB-n^en, iieii dorch yn-nhorch, cyd-rwy- 

edis. 
A linking. See Conjunction, and Connexion. 
linnet, «. [a bird so called] liinos (i. c. (Uin- 

eos,) Uinooen, aderyn y Uin, meiynog. 
linseed, t. liinhad, h4d litn. Linseed oH^ 

Olew, lUnhad. 
linsy-wooby, or linsey-woolsey, «. [a sort of 

Mongrel-staff made of linen and wool] Tenlli, 

gwe o Itn a gwl&n, cymmysg-we : f cynunysg- 

1yd. 
linstock or rather Untstock, s. [for firing can* 

Don] TJLn-ffon, ^f ffon, wrtb ben yr hon y 

rhwymir y eordyn tanllyd, n«ti 'r etewyn, a 

pha'on y tenir gwnn rfayfel. 
lint, s. [for dressing of wonnds] Nadd (pi 

Bswddioo) lliain, lUain nidd, Uiein-rhwd, 

f Didd. 

lintel of a door, &c* [the head -piece over a 

doiNr] Capan (cappan, cap, y trawst nch ben) 

drws, ^mos ix. 1. hiniog (rhiniog) uchaf 

drws, gwarddrws, cap-ddam (gwar-ddam, 

fMigo Uintam) drws neu ffenestr. 
t lintel, tf. [to iire great guns with] Cordyn 

(rhefiyn) a than yn ei l^n 1 dann gynnaa 

rhyfel. 
lint-atock. See Linstock. 
lianas. liew. f The Uon it not hay bo fierce 

ma he io painted [Prov.] Nid cynunaint 

Bleddynlildrwst. 
lioDcel, Uonel, Honnel, a yonng lioD,ar a lion's 

wfaeip, liew ieaangc, cenan- (cenaw) llew, 

Dewyn. 
lioness, or a she-lion, s. Llewes. 
lieo-lieuied, a. Ag iddo (a'r y mae iddo, a 

clwBddo) galon llew : f dewr, gw^ch, &c. 
Lionish, a, Uewaidd. See Leonine, 
lion-like, a. liew-rilnn, Ilew-eilyn, llewelyn. 

t He tUw two Uon-Uke men <tf Moab^ Efe a 

Inddodd ddan o gedyrn Moab, 2 Sam» xxiii. 

«o. 
Lip, a. Gwefns, gweiis, mtn; gwefl (a hhtbber' 

tip.) t A UttU'Upy Minws. The beard on the 

■pperl^i, Trawswch, traw^ch. 
The Up ff a beasiy Gwefl (pL gweflan,) Eeay 

axxvii. S9. 
Lip-salve, «. Eli gwefasan. 
A ibsdk on the lip$ or chapiy % Gweflod. 
To dash one on the Upe or d^p«, Khol gweflod i 

on, gweflodio nn. 
To hang the Up, liaesa gwefl. 
Uangimg [that hangs] <ib€itp, or thtUhaa a hang- 
tag Upt Gwefl lippa, gwefl-laes, llaes ei wefl. 
Hire-lip^ t. Gwefns (gwefl) adwyop:. 
lip-iabonr, a. Gwefus-boen, Uafor y gwe- 

rasaa. 
Large-lipped« gr^at-Upped, bldbber-lipped, 

or having large [great, &c.] lips, Gweflog, 
gwed-fawr,. gwefldew, gwefl-lippa, gwefus- 

o§, gwefnsfawr, 1 cyrriog: y my log. 



LIQ 

Lips, s. Gwefusan; gweflan. f The lips qf a 
woundj Ymylau (gweflan) gwelinm archoll. 

% To move the lips in inflation qf speaking or as 
if one did speak, Minial. 

Without [void of] Ups, Di-wefus, di-weus, di- 
wefl ; di-ymyl ; beb wefusao iddo. 

Iip6thynioii8,a. [fainting, swooning] liewygns, 
ilesnieiriol. See Fainting. 

Lip6thymy, s. [a swooning away] liewyg, Ues- 
mair, gloes, bks, 

Lfppitude. See Blear-eyedness. 

Lip-wisdom, s. [i. e. wisdom consisting in words 
only, withont a corresponding practice] 
Boethineb gwefasan, s^ aw Ayany, doeth- 
ineb yn y genau a^a r ymadrodd yn unig heb 
fncheddac yniarweddlad cyfattebol. 

liqo&tion. See Liquefaction. 

To liquate, v. a. [melt, or turn into liquor] 
Toddi, ymdoddi. 

liqnef&ction, s. [a melting, 4rc.] Toddiad* 

LIqnefiable, a. [that may be melted] Toddad- 
wy ; hydawdd, hawdd (a ellir) ei doddi. 

To liquefy, v, a. [melt, or make liquid,] Toddi, 
dattod, dadmer, dadlaith. 

To liquefy, v. a. melt, or become liquid] Toddi, 
ymdoddi, dattod, dadlaith, ifc* See to Dis- 
solve, or be dissolved. ' 

liouefied, a. part, Toddedig, a doddwyd aea a 
doddodd, wedi toddi neu wedi ei doddi. 

Liqu^fency. See Liquefaction, ifc, 

Lftiuid, 0. [applied to substances or bodies 
tiiat are in a dissolved, fluid, or melted state] 
liynnawl, llynnol, Uynnaidd, gwl^b, tenen- 
wlj^b; toddedig, tawdd, toddaid; hylaib; 
Uaith: t£r: pCkr, gloyw, tenen-glaer; hylif. 

liquid, 0. [applied to sounds soft, not harsh] 
Tawdd-ber, llyfn-ber, claer-ber, croyw-ber, 
f lleddy (quare.) 

To grow liquid, liynnelddio, myned ynllynn* 
aidd ; toddi, vmdoddi. 

To nuike liooia. See taLiquefy. 

Liquid, t. [any fluid body] liynn, f gwl^b, 
pethhvUf (hylaib.) 

To liquidate, or make liquid, v. a. Toddi, perl 
Uynneiddio, peri (gwneuthnr) yn deneuwlyb 
neu'n hvlif. % To liquidate [clear -away, or 
pay ofi"^ a debt, Toddi (talu) dyled ; lleih&u 
dyled (dyldd,) died. To Hqiddate a bill, ike. 
rin Commerce^ make current or payable] 
Peri (gwneuthur) yn gymmeradwy neu 'n 
dderbyniol, peri yn ddyladwy, cymmerad- 
wyo. 

Liciuidness. or liquidity, s. liynnolrwydd, 
llynneidarwydd. 

liquids, t. [drinkables, or things to drink] 
liynnoedd, lieithion, pethau hylaib (hylif.) 

f Liquids, s, [in Groiantar, the consonants /, 
m, ff, r, and s, according to some] Todd- 
iaid (sing, toddiad,) toddyddion, Uythyreo- 
nau tawdd (toddedig,) tawdd-lythyrennau, 
tawdd-lythyr, toddedigion. 

To liquify. See to Licjuefy. 

liquor, s, [any thing liouid ; but more varticU' 
Inrhf applied to some liquid of an inebriating 
quality] liynn, llyn; 1 lleithder. Can, SkU. 
vii. i', merolaeth, gwl^b, gwlybwr, meddw- 
lyn. % mSdd, gwtn, cwrw, d'lod, gwirod, 
gwirawd-lyn. f Thiu shaU not delay to offer 
the first— qf thy liquors, Nac oeda daln'r 
cyntaf— o'th betbau gwlybton, Ecs, xx. 29. 

f Liqupr, or broth. See Broth. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LIT 



Full of liflvor. See Drank : tmd Joicy. 
Wlthoat llqsor, Di-lyna. 

Y Tanner^t [cnriier'sj liquor, «• C^Mth. 
Good liquor, s. % Cwrw da, diod dda. 
To liqnor, «. a. [moisten witli, •r steep in, 

liquor] GwlydiB, rhoi yngiH^cli, siodo, 
gidybh&u, mwvdo, trochi, &C. iro, seimlo, 
cyffeithio (barcio) crwyn* 

liquored, a. Gwlycliedi| : eyffeltiiiedig. 

Liquorice, t. P^r-wraidd, &c See Lieorisli. 

liricon-fancy, j. [tlie lUy of tlie Tallies] liU 'r 
dvffrynnoeidd. 

To lisp, e. »• Dy wedyd yn floesg. f She itnt , 
Mae bloesgi aroi. She Uepe a ItlOe, Mae 
peth bloesgi ami ; aea, Mae arai beth bloes- 

A lisp. See a lisping, 
lisper, er a lisping person, t. Un (djrn) bloesg, 

bloesgyn. 
Lisping, jMrt. [that lisps] Bloesg, k bloesgi 
amo. 

Y 7o grow UmiMf, Bloesai, myned yn floesg. 
A lisping, t. Bloesesdd, bloesgi, t>loesgni. 
Lispingly, td. Yn noesgv dan floesai. To tpetik 

Uej^gljff Dywedyd yn floesg : bloesgi. 

List, t. [of cloth] Eirionyn^ ymyl ; Uain. 

List, or catalogne. See Catalegne. 

List, t. [will or desire] Ewyllys, ehwant, dym- 
umad, dibewyd, J^e. % mynn, mynnu. 

f List, t. fL lists, [an enclosed plot of ground, 
where ultsare ran, combats foogbt, &c] Ym- 
drechia, ymercbestfii; ymomestfa, cadft, 
midlan, yndaddle i f ftrgae. chwareule. To 
enter the {i$U with [against] Me, Myned fr 
ymdrechfa gyd ag ^yn erbyn) nn ; ymgys- 
tadla ag un, &C. 1 From ike H$te to the 
gm^ (Pr gyehwyafii i ben yr yrfa} ne«, 
f OVdechreui'rdiwedd. 

To list, [will, be disposed or inclined] Mynnn, 
Mai, xvii. i«. ewyllysio« ckwennychn. Ike 
wind bloweih where tt Uetetk^ Y mae'r gwynt 
yn chwythn He y mynno, Jo. iii. 8w ' 

To list or enlist, v. a. [enter persons into the list 
of] soldiers, Cof-restru(llvtbyrn) milw^r, ys- 
grifennn enwan rhai (rhol enwan rhai i lawr^ 
yngfadf-restr y milw^r; % codi (owann) 
gwjr. 

Toli9toiu*8 seiTMMNtf, [into the Society of] 
Rhoi^sgrifbnnn)eienw ym mhlith, gosod 
(cyfril^ bwrw) ei hun ym mhlith, roynM yn 
nn o, cymdeithasn 4, &o. 

To list, or listen, v. e. Gwrandaw, Eeay xlix. 
1. gwrando. 

list ! uitefj. See Hark ! 

f Listed, a. [striped, or streaky] Rhengog. 

% listener I in the night.] See Eaves^dropper. 

Listener, s. Gwrandiiwr, See. 

Listening, fnrt. Yn gwrando, gan (dan)wran- 
do; gwrandawgar. 

A listening, s. Gwrandawiad, &c. 

Listless, a. Anhawntns, dihawnt, di-awch, &c. 

Listlessly, ad, Yn anhawntos, yn ddihawnt. 

Listlessness, t. Anhawnt, dihawntrwydd. 

Litany, i. fa general supplication or prayer] 

. Ymbilian cyfiiedinol,- eyhoedd erfynion yn 
addoUad l>uw, rmlg^ Litani, y Litani. 

Literal, a, [accordlDg to the letter^ letter for 
JeCter] liylbyrennol, Uythyren am ly thjnen ; 
% gair am 'air. The Uteral eenee of an ex- 
presMhik, Ystyr llytbyrennol (llythyrennol 
> ***> ' ) S** ^ 'i**^ yroailrodd .• 



38 LIT 

Lf teraDy, or In a Oteral sense, Yn n3rfhyrettn6ly 
mewn ystyr Uythyrennol ; air (gair) am jftf ; 
yn ol y Ilytiiyren. 

LHerary, a. [belonging to letters or learning] 
Lleenawl, perthynm (a berthYn) I Un ntn 
ddvsceidiaetii. \ A pereen ef hterainifaue^ 
Gwrhynod (a gair mawr iddo) am didysg a 
gwybodaetfa. 

Literate. See f Learned. 

Liter&ti, t. Y dysgedigion. 

Literature. See Learning, t. 4md f Leters. 

A 9eroen [man] rf IHemhare or letfert, % Qihr 
Mn (dysgedig.) 

Litharge, t. [the scum or spume of lead, in pu- 
rifying] Ewyn (gorferw) arian, &c« 

Lithe, Ystwyth, &c, 

Lither. iSSes Limber, and Lasy. 

t Lither, a, [applied to the air, tiie tJksf, &e. 
permeable, thin er not dense, yielding, ftc] 
Hydraidd, hydram ; tenau ; di-wrthrym, an- 
wrthrynol. 

Lithontriptic, a. [applied to Medicinee tliatare 
supposed to have the quality of dissolvii^ the 
stone in the bladder] Tor*maenawl, da i 
dorri (i dreulio) y maen nen*T garreg yn y 
corph. 

Lith6tomist, t. [a cutter Ibr tiie stone In tibe 
human body] Maen^rychydd, liaw-feddyga 
dorro (a drycho) y maen allan o gorph dyn. 

Lith6tomy, s. [a cutting for the stone] Maea* 
drychiad, maen-drwcta, torriad (trycUad) y 
maen aai'r garreg allan o gorph dyn. 

LiUi6tomy, $, [stone-cutting; the art of stone- 
cutting: a stone-cutter's work-house; a 
quarry] Naddiad (torriad, ysgythriad) cer* 
rig; oelfyddyd naddn corrig: gweitlid^r 
naddwr cerrig, naddle cerrig; deddiwlg, 
cloddfa gerrig. 

Litigant, s. [one engaged in a law-suit] Un a fo 
mewn eyrraith, am yn ymgyAreitido, yng- 
hylch ihyw beth ; ymgyfreidrfdd. 

To litigate, e. a, [dispute, or contend for, at 
law] YmgjrlVeithio ynghylch peth ; proft dadl 
mewn cyfralth (trwy gyfhdth ;) % dwyn fr 
hawlaea'rholiad. 

Litigation, s. [a contest at Uw] YmgyiMOriad, 
ymgyfraith, prawf dadl (ymbniwf) mewn 
cyfralth, ymddadl: hawl,dadl. 

litigious, a, [foMl of going to law; quarrel- 
some] Cyireithgar, chwannog i'r gyMth, yn 
cain (a garo) ymgyfrelthio; trtngar, ymryi- 
ongar. 

A imgUme pereowy Un (dyn) cyfreithgar ; cec- 
cryn, oynnhennwr, dyn ymrysongar. 

Liti^onsness,s. eyfreithgarwch ; tringarwefa, 
ymrysongmrwck. 

Litter, s. [a carriage so called.] See Horse- 
litter. 

Litter, s. [straw. Sec. laid under beasts] Sans, 
gwasam, llaesodr, llaesod, llassodr. 

Litter, e, [a breed of pigs, or of puppies] Torr- 
nwyth. 

f The first litter, [of a sow] Yr ael gynta, t. e. 
y pefchyll cynta i h^ch. Tie taei and the 
U«< PV ^'^ ^*^9 Y oordydwyn, y oorbed- 
wyn. 

To litter, v. a, [bring forth young, as assw, and 
a biich] Dwyn (bwrw) torllwyth, bwrw 
(dwyn) perchvll, dyfod k pherchyll ; bwrw 
(dwyn) c^n, dyl'od k chim (k chenawon.) 

To litter [lay litter under] cattle, Rhol aarn 



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30 



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ft)aaaaBlfeiUftid,doi]i (goMd) nm 
„^ ■, saratt (gWAsaroa) dan, 

litter, <. [disorder Id a room 1 Aonbrefiiy an- 
nibendody angbymmeiidody anghrynedeb, 
nm, 6tCf 

To litter, m* nake a Utter in, fa roomy &c.] An* 
nbreftiii, annlbennn, aDgbymiiioiii, sarno, 
i dlitarDa (di-yadaroo.) % Whmt a Uiten is 
wmU^kmdwMhtgl Pa aanbrelb atagyD- 
owrf a waear (pa derfysg a gyfodir) am 
ddiml 

little, a. rinall in siae, «ot,great ar large; 
oaaO in dignity] Bach, bychan {fnn. becbao.) 
^cdaa. xL 5. 1 nfta. 3/y littU fmg€r^ Fy 
■ys bacb, 1 Brem. xU. lo. TAere i$ UiiU 
BfHiaaMWyYao y laae Bei^iaimo fycbao, Siiii 
txTiikur. /««i[4.e.tbedtyl«4»<4i<tKfeMer 
Onid bechan yw hi t G€«. XU. SO. AUiOt 
aM«i*er,Aelod bychan, /ag#iU. 6. iMOt 0/ 
sUtmrtj Bychan o gor|^olaeth, JLncxix. S. tf 
ikelmuehMket-UttUMtkeUmb^Oty tmk- 
In fydd ry fycban Vr oen, Ecs. xii. 4w lifOe 
Wr^Adarbach(niln.) il JitOe Mad, Gnd- 
eayn bychan, Doetk. vll. 9. ffiUii tknL wtut 
Situ in ihim€ non 9ighi, Pan oeddit fycban 
yndyalwgdyhnn,l^c»i.xT.l7. NolUtU 
Irmdaew, Mwyne&dd-dra nid bychan, Act. 
xxviiLf. AUmer^ is i9olUU€ [in value] 
^s mptti smmw wU^ tkee^ Yr boll aberthan 
qrdd ry fycban yn arogi peraidd i ti, Jmdetk 
vwLi6. %I^m0iMtk0 tmMe sism Utile 
^fWv ihse tk^thUkcme apMitw, Na fydded 
bjebano'thaaendi vr bob flinder a ddig- 



wyddeddini, Nek. 
Bryncyn. Little 
xxjd.}*. N.B 



St. %A UiUekiU, 
Ffrydian, JEzec, 
, XiMfo, nsed toexprets 
DMmiitMneM, b often tendered in Welsh 
by prefixing the particles— fs^, eer-m ^. to 
the SnbitantiYe« or by snbjoining the fter- 
arfnalions y%aa,%, to the same : ^s^AUitie 
vmUefi Go-bant. A Uttte hiU^ GeGtm. A Hi- 
iUksrsejCor-fsLnh. ji iil<le ^ova [a ? iUaae] 
Cofdiel. A Utile aurn, Dynvn, 5 gwr min. 
id IMf drif , DeAiyn. AUHIewmtm^VyU' 
an; gwreigan. A little diskj Oysglan. A 
liMir^,JLlongig. ^ liKk girl, Genethig, 
ffCMthnn. f iiiiteiedMr, Goiddor. A lU- 
He Aox, Gorlweh (t. «. gor-flwch,) blychyn, 
bhinhyW . A eery Uttie femsU or wofliaa, 
Beohnniggn, \ dynan fecbaa fach. 

% little, a. tsaMdl in qaaatity ; not much] Ych- 
ydlg, Gea. xxx. 30. ychwerig. A Utile weter, 
Vchydig ddwfr, Gea. xviii. 4. AUHUkemeyy 
Ycbydig m <o m,) Gen. xUii. 11. 1 Sam. 
xtT. 43. tie, tket gathered a UUle, had ao 
fasA, Nid oedd ebiaa ar yr h«n k gasglani 
yikydig, Bes. xvi. 18. % hUtk sM is soon 
BBMnrfrrf, Ni ddaeth drwg erioed o dewi. 

A Bttle, a. Ychvdig, byehod; Uppyn, tachwedd, 
rhynnawd, ticeyn, % gronyn ; pelh. A little 
ar nitfiagts his rest, Ychydig aen betb beb 
ddim (nen ddim) yw ei esmwythdra ef, Ec- 
ektSm iU 6» Better if « parse fpoke] with a 
UtiU^ihmwUh nothimg therein, GweU byehod 
ym^biM ni ob6d w4c. Many a liitU mmheth 
a wtiekte [Prov.] Ychydig yn ami a wna la- 
«ar« Criae me a little ifU, Oyro i mi dippyn 
(dndiwedd) o bono. A little matter servetk 
aiy tern, Yckydig beth (ydiydig) a'm gwas- 
anaethai. Stay a iilOe, Atos ronyn. 

^ 'n be ttttUf or hi UUIe werth, Bodhebdala 



nenuaawr (owl yehydi|r.) Thek&urt t^ the 
wicked is little wsrth^ Calon y drygibnns ni 
thil end ychydig, IMar.x.^. He eowU» him- 
self UliU wirihy Ni thid efe nemmawr (nid 
vw efe ond gwael) yn ei d^b aea gyfrif ei 
nun. 

f A little [adeer^taily nsed] Ychydig. Aeriag 
heenalittle chAStised, thev shoU be grenilu re» 
werded^ lie y ceryddwyci bwy ychydig, hwy 
k aant lawer o fndd (wobr ;) Deeih. lU. 5. 

f A little [somewhat] Taran, t'mn, cryn, lied-, 
go-. He is a Utile fearful, Y mae efe y n d*ran 
ofnns (yn gryn ofnns, yn Ued-oftins, Ae.) a«a, 
f Y mae amo ef gryn ein (led»ofn; neu, 
Yiniae^eynlled*ofni. These things are m lit- 
tle tnmblesame tame, Y mae y pethaa hyn yn^ 
o-flinderus (yn o-drallodns) I mi, aea yn peri 
i mi beth blinder. 

A [by a] little, Ychydig, o ychydig. Thau hoH 
made him a Uttie lower than the angeU, 
Qwnaetbost ef ychydig is (yn l8)n&'rangyl- 
lon, &ibnvUL5.ac Heb.U.9. He isnata 
Uttie wiser, Y mae efe yn gallaeh nid o ych- 
ydig; aea, % Y mae efe yn gallaeh o la- 
wer. if e is a Utile tea mmek gwen is the 
world, Y mae efe ychydig yn rhy tydolj aea, 
Y mae efe yn rhoi ychydig ormodd ol firriad 
ar y byd. He drinketh a UitU too mack, Y 
mae ete yn yied yehydig fwy nag a ddylai 
(ychydig fwyuidigoi.) ^ ^ 

A Itttle one. See Child [an infant, &c.] 

Very Uitle [in quantity] Ychydig lawn, Ecehu. 
xxxi. 19. ychvdig bach« ycliydigyn, bychyd- 
ig;t llainhHawer, symyn. As if ik^ were 
a very UiUe thing, Megis pettai hynny ychyd- 
ig b&ch (beth bychan,) Exee. xvi. 47. 

Fery Utile [in siie] Bftch (bychan) lawn aea 
dros beo,bachigyn,bychanigyn, bychan (pit- 
tw) b&ch, pittw, tra-bychan, sebach (ys 
bach.) f Bseaase<iUahas^&eea/attVidtn 
a aery UtUe^ Am I tl fod yn l^ddlon yn y llei- 
afyLaMix.ir. £rela4Ee(A«|ilAetslesae«f»ry 
l^tU thing. Pel brycheuyn y cymmer efeV 
yaysoedd I fVnu, jEsay xl. 15. 

Ever so Uttie, Y tippyn (gronyn. mvmryn, peth, 
maint, dim) lleiaf, yr ychydig 'Heiaf ; f er 
lleied. ff he go awry ever so Utile, Ohi efe a 
^yra y tippyn lleiaf. Be it [though it be] 
ever so UitU, £r Ueled fyddo (fo.) 

A little [respecting <tme,] or a little while, Ych- 
ydig, ychydig ennyd (amser,) Jo, xvi. 16. ac 
2 ilfac. 6. 25. ychydig bachigyn, Heb. x. S7. 
ennyd filch (fechan,) rhyniuiwd <eneyd) o 
amser. They are exiated for a UtUe, Hwy a 
dyrchafwyd dros ychydig. Job xxiv. «4. A 
Uitle brfore, Ychydig oV blaen, Doeth. xiv. 90. 
/< tt a vopoar that appeareth for a little time, 
Tarth ydyw, yr hwn sydd dros ychydig yn 
ymddan^, logo iv. 14. it was said unto 
them, that they should rest yetfsr a liitk sea- 
son, Dywedwyd wrthynt ar iddynt orphwya 
etto ydiydig amser, Dadg. vi. 11. A [for a] 
UtUe season, Dros ychydig amser, Daig. xx. 
3. a I JIfae. -rii. 50. A [for a] Kteie space. Dros 
ennyd fechan, Act. v. 34. ao Etra Ix. S. % A 
[for a] UiiU wlUle, Dros ennyd, t Mae, vii. S3. 

f A Utile time [or flaee,] f Hettys. 

By UttU and UUU, O fesnr ychydig ac ychydig, 
Ecs, xxiii. 30. bob yehydig, 6tc. 



BowUMe, Pa gyn lleied, pa Aint leiaf, pa mor 
fycban -, bmnt fycban ! gyn leied ! How Utile 



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40 



LIV 



is it? Pa fijyti Icied ydy wf Bnt kow liiiU a por- 
titm M heard of him! OikI mor fychan ydyw'r 
p«th yr ydym ni yn ei glywed am dano ef ! 
Job XX vi. 14. f How little it is! Leied yw! 
For how Httle? Er pa (s^n leied ? How little 
soever^ Pa gyn leied (liior fychan) bynnac^. 

So little, Cvn lleied, mor iychan. 

A little wayy or a liUle, Ychydig fTordd (o 
fibrdd,) encyd offordd, 3 Bren. v. 19. f It 
teas tmt a little that I passed fi'om them, Nid 
aetbwn i iiepen(neppeU)oddiwrthynty Can. 
Salom, iii. 4. 

Lacking but [within a] little^ O fewn ycfaydi|(, 
hcb nemmawr yn eisiauCyn niffyg,) rhy fach 
ond o ychydig, agos i ddigon, '^Wx. % He 
lacked but [he was within] a little of being kiU- 
edy Prin braidd na laddwyd ef ; neu, Ni bu 
ond ychydig (y dim lleiaf) rhyngddo a chael 
ei ladd. 

LAttle and pretty. See Dapper. 

'the little [young] ones of tome beasts, % Uydnod 
(sing, llwdn :) cenawon, Ac 

The little ones qf birds, Cy wion Ifm/r. cyw.) 

The little ones of the human species, Plant, rhal 
bach (bychain, ienaingc.) 

f Little of heart, 6cc (iwan ei galon, Ae. He 
that is littU of heart will be lUtU of hope, A to 
gwan ei gaion fydd gwan ei obaith. 

To make little, Eiddilo; bychanu, ifc. 

A little nnniber [of.] See Few. 

Lf ttle, a. [slender, puny] Main, eiddil. f Lit* 
tie men, Gwyr min. 

Littleness, «. Kychander, bychanedd ; ycbyd- 
igrwydd ; eiddil wch. 

Liturgy, s, [a form of prayers nsed in pnblic 
worship] Ffarf-weddiau a arfeiir ynghy- 
hoedd wasanaeth neu addoliad Daw. % 'l%e 
Uturgy^ Y gwasanaeth (gwedd'i'au) cyffredin, 
y weddi gyffredin. 

Live, or alive, a, Byw, k bywyd ynddo. The 
live ox, Yr ^ch byw, Ecs. xxi.S5. ^ A Hve 
coal, Marworyn, Esay vi. 6. ^ 

To live, V. n. Rvw, bod yn fyw. He hath but a 
while to live, Nid oes iddo ond ychydig amser 
i fyw. f Remember how short a time thou 
hasttoVre, Cofia fyrred yw dy amser. As 
{%o] loHic as I lire, Tra fyddwyf byw (fyw,) 
f tra tyddwyf, tra hyddwyf (bwyf,) dros fy 
nyddiaii, Salm cvi. ?. tra bo bywyd (chwytli, 
anadl) ynof, yn fy myw (m3rwyd.) As long 
as [all the days that] ye live, YV boll ddvdd- 
ian y byddocb fyw, Deut. xxxl. 13. Whiles 
[while] he lived, Yn ei fywyd, Salm xlix. 18. 
How long htwe I to live f Pa faint yw dydd- 
ian blvnyddoedd fy einioes 1 ? 2 Sam, xix. 
34. While I live, Yn fy mywyd, Salm Ixiii. 
4. He shaU surely Uve, Oan fyw y bvdd efe 
(efe a fydd) byw, Ezec. iii. «1 . God^send he 
live, Rhodued Daw iddo einioes. Would I 
might never lice, if—, Na bo einioes i mi, os-; 
neu, Trengi a wnelwyf, os— . As good a man 
as Uveth, Cystal g^r ac a aned; neu, Nid ocs 
ffwell gwr yn fyw. Two the veriest villains 
that ever lived, Dan ddihiryn oVpennafa'r 
(acr) a anwyd. Never [not] while he liveth, 
Nid tra fyddo (byddo) ei ddau lygad ef yn 
agored. 

To live, V. n. [pass one's life with regard to 
conduct, 6ccA Byw, Heb. xiii. 18. biicheddn, 
dwyn ei fyd, Eccles, ix. 9. bncheddocc&n, 
dwyn bywyd (ei fywyd,) bod, t Pedr ii. 6. 



oesi. TolivedeKchnsly, Bod ihewn moethan, 

Dadg, xviii. 7. byw, yn foethus, Dadg, 

xviii. 9. f / have Uved in all good conscience 

before God, Mi a wasanaethais Ddnw mewn 

pob cydwybod dda. Act. xxlii. 1. 
To live, V. n. [in a place] Byw, aros, trigo, 

preswylio, &c. 
To live a country-life, Byw yn wledig (yn 

wladaidd, Itel taeog,) byw bywyd gwledig.* 
To live delicately, H Arret moethau, Luc vii. 

25. byw yn foethos. 
As I Uve, [a kind of asseveration] Pel vr wyf 

yn fyw, fel yr vry'i'n fyw, fel raae byw'fi, 

Ezec. xxxiii. 11.— os byw wyf, od oes bywyd 

ynof. 
To live in exile or an outlaw, Herwa, bod ar 

herw (yn wr deol, yn fQemawr, Ac.) 
To live from hand to numth, Bvw o braidd, byw 

wrth fin y gyllell (o'r Haw I'r genau,) cael ei 

lawn waith i fyw. 
To live or feed high. See to feed High, aii- 

der H. 
To live by one*s labour, Byw wrth el lafar 

(ei waith a'i orchwyl, f el ddeg ewin, ei 

ddeng ewin.) 
To live qf [on, or by] Byw ar (wrth, 1 Cor. 

Ix. 14.) iToliveqf the things of the tempU^ 

Bwy tta o'r cyssegr, l Cor. ix. 13. See 
To live on or upon [subsist, be supported by, 

Ac] Byw ar, ymgynnal wrth, cael ei gyn- 

haliaeth oddi wrth: ymborthi (ymbesgi) ar. 
% To live at rack and' manger, C^el (bod i*i) 

ymborth c'uwch &'i ^n, cael ei vrala wen. 
To live together, Byw ynghyd, cyd-fyw, cyd- 

oesi, cyd-fucheddu, cyttal, &c. 
To live [dwell] with a person, Cyd-fyw (cyttal, 

cytt^a, bod yn gytty, Sec) ag un. 
WeU to live [nch. In good drcanutances] Cy- 

foethog, f cl,^d, cynnes yn y byd, da ei an- 

sawdd. f He is well to live, Y roae efe yn 

wr cynnes (yn byw mewn amledd, ft byd dst 

amo.) 
To Uve weU, Byw yn dda ; bjrw mewn amledd 

(digonedd ;) byw yn helaethwych, bod k byd 

da (ft byd gwr) amo. 
To live up to one*s income, [estate, &c.] Byw 

c*nwch a'i (hyd eithaf ei) foddion neu fedd- 

iannau. 
To live up to one's prqfession, Byw at ^yn 61) 

ei broffes, byw yn ol manylaf reolau ei 

broifes, c^dymffurfio (cyd-ymagweddn) ftl 

broffes. 
To live weU [on good terms] with one, Cyd- 

fod (cyttuno, byw yn gyttil^n neu*n hedd- 

ychol) ag un. 
To live at what rate one list, Byw t (yn y) 

modd nfii fal y mynno un ei hun. byw wrth 

ei ewyllys (ei feddwl, ei fympwy; el hnn. 
To over'Uv€ or out-live, one, Byw ar ol (yn 

liviry nag) un, bod ar ol yn y byd. 
L6ng-lived, a. Hir-oesog, nir-boedlog, oesog. 
Sh6rt-lived, a. Oes-fyr, byrr el oes; di-bara. 
Livelihood, s. [support of life : maintenance, 

sustenance] Bywiolaeth, bywioliaeth; cyn- 

haliaeth, cynhelliaeth; ymborth, 5 trwy- 

dded. 
Liveliness, s. Bywiowgrvrydd, bywiogrwydd, 

hawnt. 
Livelong, a. [tedious ; lasting] Maith, hir iaith : 

hir-barhaus, &c. 
Live-long, [in Botany] Orpin. 



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Lively, a. Bywio«rt Ecs. i, 19. oidiog, ^c. byw- 
iol. Act, vii. 38. a l Pedr ii. 5. A lively hope, 
Gobaitli bywtol, 1 Pedr i. 3. f Mine enemies 
are Ureltfy Y inae fy ngelynion yn fyw, Salm 
xxxviii. 19.— il Zhjf/y [fresh] colour^ Diw 
cwreonlg. 

t To represent in Uvehf colour s, Darlonio i'r by- 
^d (yn hoyw-wych, yn glaer-wych, yn flod- 
eoog, roewn Uiwian }^yrennig a bywiol;) 
gosod allan yn fywiog ac yn eglur-lawn; 
dwfnbaentio, dyfn-ddarlanio. 

To be tioeUff Bod yn fywiog (yn fjrwiol, yn eid- 
iog,) bod yn wrygiannus (yn wyrennig;) 

^gwrygio. 

I> grifw IheUf, Myned yn fywiog (yn cidiog ; yn 
wyrennig J gwnrgio,gwnrgiannu,ymfywhan. 

To make Ihekf. See to Enliven. 

lively, a. [applied to couragi} Gwresoglym. 

lively, or raiher^ Hvelily, ad. Yn fywiog. 

liver, ff. [one that livcdi ; a living person] Un 
a fo'n byw %en*n bucheddu, bucheddwr; 
dyn byw. 

A bad Iwer, Un (dyn) drwg el fuchedd, nn 
drwg-fncheddol, bacheddwr drwg, drwg- 
fncheddwr,anfadwr,drygddyn,dihiryn,ofer- 
wr, ofer-ddvn. 

A good Uver^ Vn (dyn) da ci fochedd neu fy w- 
vd,on yn arwain buchedd dda (bywyd da,) 
bocheddwr da, nn glan-fucheddol. 

The longest Uver, Yr hwyaf ei einioes, a fo byw 
ar ol arall neu eraill, a fo by w hwyaf, yr hwy- 
af aea'r olaf a fb by w. Wluch qfthem shonld 
he the longest liver^ Pa an o honynt a fyddai 
byw hwyaf. 

t liver, s. [a part of the body so called] Afu, 
an. The liver, Yr ain, yr an. % Worms 
fmad sometimes in ike liver of sheep [liver- 
wonns] Eood. 

Tki liter diseaUy [in ckHdren, when they are* 
said to be iteer-clim^] Udch, y U£ch, {pU 
Oechaa.) 

Uver-clung or liver-grown, a. fas an ill-narsed 
child sometimes is] Cl^f o'r lUch neu*v llech- 
aii, &'r ll^ch (llechaa) arno, cl4f o'r afu. 

t White-livered. See Cowardly. 

livering, s. [a liver- pnddine] Pwdingcn afn. 

Ii¥cr-worL s. [in Botany] Llysiau'r afu, cyng- 
hlennyddf (Iknwydd) vr afon, y llyfanog, yr 
tfoad, clost yr assen fasen.) 

Vfld liver-wort, s, [agnmony] Drydon, y dry- 
don, troed (crimp) y dryw, llvsiaii'r dryw, 
cwlyn (blaen y convn ar; y niel, cychwiyn, 
J ^cljsiSy UysianV niddau, try w. 

Uvery, s. [worn by servants as a badge of ser- 
vitode: clothes mt clothing] jLifrai,gosgordd- 
wisg, dillad gwasanaeth (ammraint,) am- 
nraint-wisg : dillad, trwslad, gwisg, gwisg- 
ad, dillad-wisg. 

Tfce livery [of London, Afc] See Livery-men, 
bekw, 

Uterjf and seisin, [in the conveyance of land] 
Gores^n (ar dir,) ^sdyn. 

Togieelwery and setstn. See % to Invest one 
ia, or with an estate (under I.) 

i gisimg Uvery and seisin. See Investiture. 

Toreeehoe livery, ^. See to Enter on or upon 
an estate. 

litery-stable, s. [a public stable where horses 
' are kept at a certain rate, let out to hire 
when called for, Stc] March-d^ lldg, cyilog- 
dj (cyflogfa) meircli ; % gogowr-d jr. 

VOL. II. 



To stand at livery, [be l^rpt at a public stable, 
applied to horses] Bod ar eu gogawr (mcwn 
niarch-dy 116g.) 

To keip horses at livery, Cadw meirch ar ei go- 
gawr; f cadw gogowrdy (gogorfa.) 

Livery-man, or a H very -servant, ». lifrei-wr 
(pi, lifrei-w^r,) gi^r (gwas) lifrai neu mewn 
lifrai, gwisgedydd (un yn gwisgo) lifrai, lif- 
rei-was. 

% Livery-men of London, [citizens who attend 
in their gowns on public occasions, have the 

erivilcge of voting at the election of mem- 
ers to represent the city in parliament, ^j^c] 

Gynogion (breinlolton) Llundain, lifrci-wyr. 
Lives, [s. pi, of life] Bywydau ; bncheddau. 
Livid. See Black and blue. 
Living, part, [that lives or is alive] Byw, yn 

byw, k byw (bywyd) ynddo, Dadg, viii. 9. 

bywiol. The living [not the dead] Y byw, 

y rhai byw. See Alive. 
A living creature. See an Animal. 
A little livinf^ creature^ [an animalcule] Milyn. 
Any man living. Neb (un dyn) byw. 
A person's living, [maintenance, substance, &c.] 

Bywiolaetb, bywioliaeth, &c. bywyd, Luc 

viii. 43. a xv. 1 2. da, &c, 
% A living, [i. e. a church-living] Bywioliaeth 

eglwysig. 
A living together, Cyd-fywiolaeth, cyd-fywyd, 

cyd-fuchedd, cyd-ymborth, cytty, cyttyaeth, 

cydteuluedd. 
Llvmgly, ad. Yn fy wiol. 
Llvre, s, [the French pound in money] Pont 

Ffraingc. 
lixivium. See Lie, or rather lye [to wash 

with,] and the article next to it. 
Lizard, s, [a small creepingcreatureof a green 

colour, having four legs, and not unlike in 

shape to an evet or crocodile] Genau goeg, 

neu n hyirach, pr^f bychan pedwar troediog 

tebyg vr genau goeg a mannan serennog ar 

ei gefii, gwedrifif, lysard, ethrychwil, byd- 

rychwtl. 
Lo ! intetj, Wele, &c. % Lo here, Wei dyma 

(wele dyma,) ilyma. Lo there, Weldvna, 

llyna, weldaccw (wele d*accw.) Lo above, 

Weld'ucho. Lo below, Weld'iso. 
Loach, s, [a small fresh water fish so called] 

Math ar wyniad barfog. 
Load, s, Llwytb, baich, pwnn, &c. 
To load. See to Burden (in its several Accep- 
tations,) and to Charge [load, <&c.] 
To load heavily^ Llwytho yn drwm, trym- 

Iwytho ; ^ gortbrymniu, &c. 
To load a gun. See to Charge a gun. 
To load together, Llwytho ynghyd, cyd-lwytho. 
% Load, or drain. See Drain. 
L6aded, or loaden. See Laded, &c 
L6ader, s. Llwythwr, llwythydd. 
L6adsman. See Guide ; and Pilot. 
L6ad-star, or rather lode-star, [the pole-star, 

so called from its leading or guiding mari* 

ners.] 
L6ad-stone, or more properly lode-stone, s, [so 

called from its leading or guiding mariners 

by the needle, which, being touched witli it, 

joints towards the north] Maen ehcd, ehed- 

faen, maen tynno, ty wys-faen. 
A 16ading, s, liwytb. 
Loaf, [of bread, ike] Torth. ^ Half a toqf is 

better than no bread [Frov.] Gwell bychod 
F 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOB 

yngh6d nk chdd wfts. — Loava^ f Barci, 
1. Bren xiv. 3. A brown [housebolil-] lof{f^ 
Torth o fara gwenith trwyddo. A sugar- 
loaf, Torth o suwgr.— ii lUtle [small] lo^f, 
Tortlian, torthig. 

% L6af-8ngar, «. Snwgr torth. 

Loam, s, [a species of soil so called] Marl-dir, 
roail-bridd, pridd-glai, tywod-glai, fir cym- 
mysg glai a thywod : clai. 

To loam, V, a. Cleio, rhoi clai ar. 

L6amy, a, Pridd-gleiog, marlaidd. 

Loan, 8» [that which is lent, ^c] Benthyg, ech- 
wyn. 

To put out to loan, Bentbygio rhoi ym menthyg. 

Loath. See Loth. 

To loath, o. II. [nanseate, reject nvith disgnst] 
Ffieiddh), Job vii. 16. ac Exec. xvi. 45. bod 
yn ffiafdd gan, Num. xxi. 5. alara (Mara) ar, 
Zee. xi. 8. diflasu ar, bod yn ddiflas gan, ffin- 
nioni, bod yn ffinion gan nn beth, bc3 yn gas 
(yn atgas) gan nn beth, blino ar, bod yn flin 
gan, Ec$, vii. 18. ymvrrthod k pheth o wfr 
gas amo, fiettgasineb atto, casan, f gwrthnen. 

To loath one* a $e\f^ Ffieiddio ei hnn, ymffieidd- 
io, bod yn ffiaidd gan nn ei hun neu Ininan, 
Ezec. xxvi. 31. alarn ar un (amo) ei hun, 
Ezec, XX. 43. 

Loathed, a. part. Ffieiddiedig, a ffieiddiwyd, 
wedi ei ffieiddio : ffiaidd, c&s, atgas. 

Leather, «. Ffieiddiwr, ffieiddydd, nn a ffieidd- 
io (a alaro ar) beth, casawr, casthawr, 

L6atniog,par(. [thatloaths] Yn ffieiddio, yn ^- 
arn ar, yn gwt thnen (megis y pwna cyUa gor- 
Ilawn ftctt anhoenus) gwrthneugar, alarllyd. 

A loathing, «. Ffieiddiad,alHiiad ar. 5 Thou 
wast cast out in the oi en field, to the ^Hithing 
qf thy person^ in the day ihat thou ttuM bom, 
Ar wyncb y mae-s yHh daflwyd, t ffieiddio dy 
einioes, ar y dydd y'th aned, Exec. xvi. 5. 

% A Ion thing or nansea, [in the stomach] Tn- 
cdd (chwant) cylla i ymgyfogi neu i chwydn, 
giRTthwyneb cjlla, gorwyd, gorchwyd, alar, 
glorsyndod, gloesyctod, *f gvrrthneu, gwrlh- 
M'ynebrwydd, gwrthwyneb. Ihave a loathinf^, 
Mae gwrthnen (gorwyd, gwrthwyneb, Ac.) 
amaf. It begets [creates] a loathing in me, 
Y mac*n peri gorwyd (gwrthwyneb, &c.) 
amaf. 

L6athingly, ad. Yn wrthnengar, yn alarllyd. 

L6athsomc, a. Ffiaidd, Job vii. .5. cas, ntznn, 
ffieidd-gas, abair gwrthw>neb atto. Until 
it [i. e. what you eat] come out of your nostras, 
and it be loathsome unto you, Hyd oni d(K'l 
allan o*ch irrocnau,a*i fod yn ffiaidd gennych. 
Num. xi. SO. A hathsome disease^ Fiieidd- 
glwyf, Salr^ xxxviii. i. 

Loathsomely, ad. Yn ffiaidd. 

Loathsomeness, or loathsomness^ s. Ffieidd-dra, 
ffieidd-dod, ffieiddrwydd, atgasrwydd, &c. 

L6bby, s, [a kind of porch or passage -room] 
Cyntedd. 

LiObe, s, [of the longs, of the liver AcJ DaFcn 
(un o ddalcnnau) yr ysgyfaint neu^v afu. The 
lobes of the lungs^ Dalennan yr ysgyfaint. 

The lobe [tip] ^ the ear, Tippy n y glust^ cwrr 
isa'r glust. 

L6b-like, a. Fel bnrthgen. 

^ Lob*s pond, «. [a prison ; (he stocks, &c.J 
Carcliar; y cyffion; ^ y ffald. 

liObster, «• [a well-known shell-fisb so called J 
Cimmwch, llamhidydd, llegest, locnst y m6r. 



42 



LOD 



L6b-worm, «. fa sort of worm used as a bait in* 

trontft8hingJAmwydyn(abwydyn)ybrithyll»^ 
L6cal, a. [rdating to place, &c.j Leawl, per* 

thvnel i le : cyfleol; f sefvdlog, divmmod. 
Locality, «. Lleolrwydd, lleolder, lleoldcb; 

Ueawl gynnyrcholder; llcawl hanfod. 
L6cally, ad. [with respect to place] Yn lleawi f 

mewn perthynas i le; o ran He. 
L4>c&tion, s. [the act of placing ; aUo, the state 

'of being placed] Lleh«d,tlead, cyflead, gosod- 

iad (mewn Ue,) sefydliad ; sefyllfa. 
% Location, s. [a letting out to hire] Llogitd,. 

rhoddiad (gosodiad) yn Jl^g, gosodiad allan. 
Loch, or lake. See Lake. 
Loch, loche, or lohoch, s. [in medicine, a com- 
position used in diseases of the langs] Cyf* 

laith, meddyginiaeth hylaib. 
Lock, 8. [for a door, drawers, ^c] Clo. A Iti- 

tle lock, Cloig, cloVgyn. to be minder hck and 

key^ Bod dan glo (dan glo ae allwydd.) 
To lock r. a. fa door, ^c] Cloi. 7b hck in, Clor 

i mewn. /b lock out, Cloi allan. To lock «|^ 

Cloi ar, cloi i mewn, rhoi (dodi) dan glo. 
To lock one out of doors, Cloi un allan. 
To lock in ont*s arms. See to Embrace, ^. 
To lock, or grasp. See to Gnmp. 
f To hck up, [close, ^.] Cloi ; pettgloi. 
A p^d-lock, 8. Clo egwyd, clo cramp, clo dit)yn.P 
A pick-lock, «. [false key] Gau-agbriad, gan-all- 

wydd, ffiiis-agoriad. 
LOcIl -smith, s. Gof doion. 
Lock, ». [in a river] Argae ; dyfr-^ldiart. 
A hck rf hatTf of wool, ^i^ CkidyK o walH, ^^ 

wl&n, ijr<r.-— dylofyn o wlan. 
The hck ofii gun, Clo dryll (^^Wnn «aeth«.) 
L6cked, a. ptai. Cloiedtg, Bam. iii. t4. cloedig, 

wedieigloi; yngblo. 
L6cker, s. [for locking np any thing in] Cloer^ 

llogawd, llogell. 
Lockers for pigeons, [a sort of pigeon-holesj 

Tyllau colomennod. 
L6cket, J. Cae, mynygt-dlws, ijr#. 
L6ckram, s. [a sort of coarse linen-doth] Matft 

ar I lain garw, brasliain. 
L6cust, «. [an insect so called] Locast, lin^ya 

yr Jd, pry'r gweHt, % ceiliog itiedyn, Joel 1. 4. 
Loco-motion, s, [the power, also the action, of 

changing place] Galln i ymsymmnd o le I le r 

vmsymmndiad o le f le. 
Loco -motive, o. [changing place : having Aa 

power of moving from one plaoe to anc&er)' 

A newidio (a fo'n newid) ei le, f a fo rh^ 

iddo newid ei le; addlchon (a eill, ag knlo 

neu t chanddo altn i) ynteymmnd o le 1 le. 
L6de -manage, s. [a pttot^ salary] 0y6og Dyw* 

vdd Hong. 
Lode-ship, t. [a sort af fishing- vessel] MaXh ar 

long bysgotta. 
L6des-man, s. [a pilot] Uywydd Hang, tjrwya- 

ydd Hong i*r portbladd. 
Lodge, a. [a liouse Hi a park ar forest beloii|g* 

ing to the keeper] Parc-dy, ffi)rest-dy, t^ 

(Hetty) parcwr neu fforestWr. 
^ Lodge, 8. [any smiU house ot habHatitfal 

Daest, Hetty, fiiay, i. 8. lluesty, hafo^y, ^ 

ynghanol gwlad. Y A porter's lodge, Poitl^ 

or-dy, tj'r porth, IT cynnhor-dy. 
IV lodge itfu st^y tfc, Ciorweddfa (gorweddle^v 

gwal)carw. 
To lodge, V. a. [abide far a night, See. or take 

up one's lodging^ In i^ place] Llett^y^ Gen^ 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOF 4a 

ToH. 9S. nett^o, EcdM$. xiv. f4. nettyfu. 

Ilett^u. netteofty EccImb. xxix* ^1. cyminer>a 

Betty (ei letty,) trigo. Bom. xtx. 9. arostros 

Ji58, S Smm. xviL 8. aroi, EccIum, liv. f6. 

f cytgo^ 1 Afoc. xu 6. nythu, 1 Mat. xUi. a^. 
To lodce, V. n. [give lodging to, or sapply with 

lodguiga] Uett^a, Act. xxviii. 7. aV x. 93. 

Hettya, 6ic. rboi UeUy i, derbynid^ (i letty, 

i lett^.) 
To lodge, V. n. [as ao army] GwenyHa, Uaettu, 

pebvUiaw, % elstedd i Jawr, eistedd. 
t To lodge ^«s a stag, &c.] See f to Harbour. 
Td Udge with « peri&Uj Llettpa gvd ag un, 

Tobit, Yi. lU. gwoeuthor (cyniineryd)ei letty 

gyd ag on. 
T« loilge one*8 aelf^ Ymlett^a, gwneutbur ei 

lettv (ei sefyllfa:) prnMef>dla, vroiyno. 
To lodge, V. n. [as a stick in a tree] Glynn (yn,) 

aros, tngo, gorphwys, nidro ; llorio. 
To lodge corn, &c See to Lay along, <iiid to 

Lay the corn [as the winds and the rain do,1 

hoik under U 
7« Mge [any thing] in the hands of one, m tome 

pUce to be kept. See to Deposit, in its 2nd. 

3nf. and btk. Acceptations. 
L6dsed, «. part, Llett5'edig, a lett^wvd, wedi 

ei lettya : a roddwyd (wedi ei roddi) yng- 

•hadw. ^ If she have lodged itrangere, Os 

ba lettengar, t 7 m. v. 10. 
IV he lodged [vested] in one. Bod ym nieddiant 

(yn nwylaw, yn aros gyd ag) nn. f The 
t supreme power is lodged in the king, Y bren- 

hiii biau'r uchafiaeth neu*r ornch-lywodr- 

aeth. 
t To he lodged in or with one, [be in one's 

power] Bod yngalla (ar law) un. 
t Well lodged, Mewn Uetty da. HI lodged, 

Mewn Hetty drwg. 
L6d|enient, or lodgment, t. [where things 

lodge, stick, settle, Jb:c] SefydUad ; He y gifn 

(ysaif, yr erys, y trig, y gorphwys,y ca8gl,yr 

>mgasgl) pethaa; casgliad, casgl, ymga^gl. 
Lodgement, s. [a place to stand gained at a 

siege] Gorsaf, setyjUa, lie i scfyll. 
Lodgement, or encampment. See Encarop- 

roeot 
|i6dger, s. [that lives in lodgings] Llctt^wr, 

gwestai. A woman lodger^ Llett^-wraig, 

gwestai. 

A lodging, s. [a place to lo^ge in] Lletty^ Ec- 
cku. xiv. S5. Hetty fa, gwesL swestfa ; gwest- 
le, gwelyfan. ^ Lodgings, Lletty (pL Uettai, 
Hetteiaa,) gwesti, gwesUeoedd. 
A lod^og or dwellipg. See a Dwelfisg, dweli- 
iag-hoase, &c. 

LMgiQg*bo«te, s, LJettyfa, gwest-d^, gwest. 

Lodging-place, s. Lletty, Ser» ix. «. llettyfa. 

i ntgki's lodging, Lie (iletty) noswaitb. He 
(lletty) dros nfts. 

i cMMMi lodging-flaee. See Inn. 

To take one to lodging, Cymmeryd (derbyn) un 
i lett^ Barn. ix. 15. 

Ts toke up one's lodging, Llett^a, Esay x. 99. 

IiM^ng-room. See bed-Chamber, under C. 

lodgiDflEs, s. Lletty, « Bren. xix. 23. See under 
a Lodging. a6or€. 

Westing [without, or that hath no] lodgings, 
IM-letty. 

I^ s. [an upper floor of a building] Llofft, 
, Art. x\. 9. huctr; taflod; 'stafeU, 1 Bren. 

I ivii 19 vstafcU. 



LOG 

Cock-loft, and Corn-loft. See under C See 
also Garret ; and Granary. 

H&y-loft. See itnder H. 

To loft. See to Board [floor, Sfc,"] 

L6ftUy, ad. Yn uchel,&c. {See Lofty.)-To 
iTMoife Uifl^jt, Dywedyd yn uchel,&i2ai Ixx. f<. 
To carry it Iqfttly or with a high hand. See 
under C 

L6ftincss, s. Uchder, Jer. xl. 29. uchelder, 
Esay ii. 17. uchedd; balchder, &c. See 
Height, Highness, Haughtioess, &c. 

L6fty, a. [high] Ucbel, banu, banuog : dyrchaf- 
edig. 

Lofty, a. [prond, &c.] llalch, nchel, pen-uchel. 
% He has a l<nftu mind, Y mae efe yn uchel 
ei fryd (ei fedUvil.) The lofty looks ^ man 
shall he humbled, IJchel-diem dyn a iseli , 
Esay it. 11. 

Lofty,a. [pompous, stately] Mawr-w^ch, mawr- 
cddus^mawreddug, roawryddig, uclicl, ucht'l- 
w^ch: 1 ch^yddedig. Lofty words, <»eir- 
iau mawryddig (uchel-w^cU : % chwydded- 
ig, trahaus-falch.) % A lofty style [hi wilt- 
ing, or speaking] Ucheliaith, dull iiiowr-fir- 
iog (nchel-wy\'fa) ar ymadrodd : dull chwytkU 
eoig ar yinadrodd. A lofty expression, Mowi- 
air, uchel-air. 

% The high and lofty oiw»,Y Govuchel a'rdyrch- 
afedig, Estiy Ivii. i5. 

L6fty-imiided. See High-minded. 

To grow Infty, Myned yn uchel (yn falch, yn 
uchel-lalcb,) balchio, ymfalchio, ymddyrcb- 
afu. 

Log, «. [of wood] C^ff^ boucyfi', piU, cipp}U ; 
cyftyn, ysgyren. 

Log, 8. [a measure of capacity among the He- 
brews, containing somewhat above a pint] 
iMg, Lef. xiv. 10. 

Log, s, [in Navigation, a small triangniar piece 
of wood to which the io^-line is fastened] 
PiU (cyfrif bill) y mor-wr ntM 'r Uongwr. 

L6g fine, ». [the line fastened to the Ug, and 
distinguished by knots at the distance Sii 
about M. feet from each other, wheieby the 
Navigator makes an estimate of the ship s 
way] Llinyn y cyfrif-biH. 

L62anthuis, s. ^a series of numbers in arithme- 
tical progression that correspond to others 
Eroceeding in geometrical progression^ wlmre- 
y tedious tMiXtiplications and dtcistoiis are 
expeditiously performed by <tddi(iaii and 
sahstract\on\ Rhifedd (rhifedi) dirprwyawl ; 
dirprwy-rifyddiaeth. — f hogaritkauti^, or 
logarithmetical [of, or belonging to, the Lo- 
garithms] Perthy nol (^ n per thy n , a be rthy n ) 
i Ddirprwy-rifyddeg. f Logarithmetical Ar^ 
ithmetie, Khifyddeg ddirprwyawl, dlrprwy- 
rifyddeg. 

L6ggerhead, s. Hurthgen. % To faU [go] to 
loggerheads, Myned ben -ben. To be at log- 
ger-heads with one. Bod ben-ynghlul ag no. 

logger-headed. See Block-headed. 

L6gic, s. [the art of reasoning] Rhesymmeg, 

. rhesymmegyddiaeth, dadlyd^iaeth. — To chop 
logic. See under C. 

Logical, s. Rhesymmegawl, rhesymmegaitfd. 

L6glcally, ad. [according to the rules of Logic] 
Yn rhesymmegawl, yn rhesymmcgaidU, yn 
ol rheolau Rhesymmeg. 

Loi;ician, s. [ouc skilled in Logic] Khesyiniiicg- 
wr, rhesymmegydd, un hyfedr (hyddy&g, 
F 2 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LON 



44 



cynRil, celfydd^ mewn Rbesymmegyddiaeth 
neu mewD daalyddiaeth ; IT rhesymmwr, 
rbesymmydd, ymresymmydd. 

L6gi8t. See Arithmetician; Computer, and 
Accomptant. 

Logistica, or logistical arithmetic, «. [the Arith- 
metic of Bexagesiroal fractions, &c.] Rhifydd- 
eg (tonn-rifyddeg) dri-ageiniol neu dri'gein- 
iol. 

L6g>wood, s, [a sort of wood imported from 
the Bay of Campeachy in the West-Indies, 
used in dying purple^ Slue, and bhtck] Math ar 
bren a arferir gan y lUwyddion i liwio por- 
ifor-Iiw. 

Loin, s. Uwyn, Iwyn. Loliit, Uwynau, Iwyn- 
an, Uwyfennau,Hyfennan,llyfenan,Uefenau ; 
f arennan, Ezec* xxix. 7. 

To I6iter. See to Linger or loiter. 

A 16lterer, or loitering fellow. See Lagger^ 
Lingeret, &c. 

L6iteiiog. See Lingering. 

A loitering. See Delay, a Delaying, a Lag- 
ging behind, &c. 

To loij, V. n. [lean listlessly or lazily against an^ 
thing] Lled-orwedd ^xk anhawnt neu ddiogi, 
ymddiboeni o ddiogi, ymddiogi; bwrw el 
Icd-bwys ar,diog-orwedd ar, bwrw ei hyd ar. 
^ To loll upon, or in, one*$ bed, Tordain (ym- 
dordain) ar, neu yn, ei wely. 

To loll rhang] out the tongue, Ystyn (crogi) ei 
dafod allan. 

L611ard8, s. [a religious sect so called from one 
iutllard, the leader of a sect in Germany in 
the isth Century ; which name was also 
given, by way of dei ision, to Wickliffe and 
his followers, in the reign of K. Edward IIL 
and the sncceeding reigns] Ldlardiaid. 

L6llardy, or Ldllery, 8. [the doctrine of tVick- 
lijfe so called in derision, being acconnted 
heresy in those days] Athrawiaeth WickUff 
a alwyd felly o ddirmyg a diystyrwch ; Lo- 
lardiaeth. 

London, «. [the Metropolis of Great Biitain, 
the boast of the British dominions, the fa- 
vourite mart of Europe, and the rcndezvons 
of the mercantile world : snfficiently ancient 
to excite tlie cnriosity, and engas^e the atten- 
tion of the Antiquary ; being a place of great 
opulence, famous for the resort of merchants 
from all parts in Nero*$ time, as appears from 
Tacitus*a Annals, and, if the British History 
deserve any credit, long before.] Llnndain, 
Caer Llundain.— N. B. London has long ex- 
ercised the skill of the antiquarian Critics to 
iind its etymology; and it must hurt the com- 
petent judge in tnese studies, to observe how 
many a learned person has been racking his 
invention, and lavishing talents, to find out 
the etymon and derivation of the word ; 
while, thiough want of proper advertence to 
the British oiiginal, or want of acquaintance 
with the genius of die ancient British lan- 
guage, ingenuity serves only for the founda- 
tion of air-built castles or legendary fictions. 
Among the mnltiplicity of derivations that 
have been given, the most plausible seem to 
1>e these; viz. Llong-ddin (according to Cam- 
den) i. e. Tlie city of ships; from Llong — a 
ship, and Din — a city ; implying it to b^ — a 
maritime and commercial city, —lAwyn-ddin 
(according to Dr. Guie) i. e. A city in a 



LO N 

grove; from Uwyn — a grove, and Din— a 
city ; impl^^ing it to have b^n originally sor- 
rounded vrith vroods, as the cities or towns of 
the Ancient Britons generally were, and as 
histoiy informs os London in particnhiT was 
even in later times. — LUm DdXoM (accordiBg 
to Selden,) i. e. The temple of Diana; from 
Llan) metonymicaUu used for)— a temple; 
and XHon— the goddess Diana, the tutelary 
deity of the place ; for that Diana had a tem- 
ple, and vras peculiarly worshipped here, is 
a point wherein the Antiquaries of our days 
seem to be universally agreed; and the co- 
gent arguments that have produced this con- 
currence in opinion, may be seen In Gibtam't 
$nd edition of Camden* $ Britannia, in GaU's 
edition of Antonine's Itinerary, ^c— licscm- 
ddyn (according to Somner,) i. e. full of men ; 
from Uawn — ^11, and Dyn a man ; implying 
that the place, when it received the name, 
was well peopled. These etymologies ap- 
peared so unsatisfactory to the no less inge- 
nious than industrioiu author of the New 
Uittory of London, that he adopted none of 
them ; and despairing of any better sncceas 
in the investigation, he dismissed the subject 
with thb remark— that ** original appella- 
tions are seldom transmitted down from rade 
ages, without being so much corrupted, as to. 
render their etymology very uncertain, if not 
totally inexplicable.^'— Having thus (1 hope, 
candidly representedthe opinions and conjec- 
tures or others, I beg leave to submit to the 
consideration of such as are pioperly qnatt- 
fied to judge in these matters, what I have 
long conceived to be the tiue derivation of 
the term London, as being dednced vrithoat 
any violence or distortion from the original, 
and still unaltered, word in British; L e. 
JUtcfidotii, or Caer Lhrndain (accordinc to 
the historian NenniuM in his Catalogue (^an- 
cient British cities,) which is, being tran- 
slated. The city qf [under the infioence and 
tutelage of, or devoted to] Dicnia.— In order 
to explain Uils, I must obiserve, that IMined 
was one of the names of Diana among the 
ancient Britons, the root of which is iMm (in 
Latin Luna) the moon, still in use among ns, 
as may be ooserred in Dydd IMn ( Monday ;) 
and it is well known that Luna and Dtana 
were one and the same Divinity, according 
to the Mythology of the ancient Heathens. 
And what proves (to me, at least.) that Lfini* 
ed was the Diana of the ancient Britons, is— 
that our Bards both ancient and modern, 
when they would extol a woman for her chas- 
tity, style their heroine— j4ti [a second] Lim- 
ed. Of the numberless Instances that might 
be produced to this purpose, take the follow- 
ing specimen, extracted out of an Klegy 
written several centuries since, upon tho 
death of a lady of celebrated virtae : 
*' i)ch o'r goUed am ail Luned em oleuni." 

Rendered in English, somewhat paraphrasti- 
caliy : 

Oar second ViaH*» orb U set, 
Alas ! tu kUine uo more. 
I shall, in the next place, make a few re- 
marks upon the adjective termination— utir, 
in order to shew its Ibrce and importance in 



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LON 



45 



tke Derimtife under consideration.— The 
eopiooiocsi of the ancient BrUiah is such, 
Ihat its Adjectives have a variety of endiogs 
exprenive of the same qnality ; while, on the 
ttiier handf the same ending sometimes ex- 
presses various qualities, and abounds in sig- 
Thus tlie adjective terminations 



— ««, m. yn,6gf wgy mwg, awr, ifc. denote 
the <hpuMJic«,>iiW«t, po$Me$9um, or properUf, 
of fW [whether it be a jierson or thing J ex- 
pressea by the Substantive, to which any of 
the said terminations (but especially, ain, og^ 
or wg) are annexed. For instance: Prydain^ 
I e. Britain, signifies BemUifulf or The Btau- 
tywl (in Latin— ForaioM,^ being derived 
from Pryd — Beauty; wliere we are to ob- 
serve that Prffdain^ being of itself an Adjec- 
tive, is only used substantively, by the figure 
Ellipsis, for VmfM Brydmm^ i. e. The Beauti- 
fal [British] Island. After the same manner, 
aad by the rules above, Lhtnedtttn^ by 'con- 
traction Umn^daim (Caer being omitted, but 
still understood) wiH signify— Tie city nf 
Disaa, or rather— Tibe City fiUl nf [replete 
with] IHaaa, vrhich latter expression, how- 
ever uncouth it may be deemed as to sound, 
amst be acknowledged to be very significant, 
when we reflect that the tutelar Divinity of a 
place was considered as pervading the whole, 
■ad preaent to every part thereof, for Its sn- 
perintendence, tutetege, and protection. 
Jmm Mmua plnM[all things are full of Jove,] 
says VirgU^ Eclog. ill. 60.— representing 
thereby the supreme Divinity, and tutelary 
Deity of the universe, as filling or pervading 

etery thing therein. That the aiUcc- 

tive termlMition— «tii— is of a parallel signi- 
fication with the termlnatioo— sf or Mwg, 
wiB anpear probable (to say the least) from 
Dr, Dioie9*s making trummain synonvmous 
with t rnm iog or tmmmi^ ( jngosus) in his 
Dictionary, lliere were two districts or 
conmots, in the province of Powys, called 
MnAcIii (i. e. Mechain Iscoed, and Mechain 
Uwchcoed,) which were situate in the 
Marches, aad, consequently, abounded in 
Fortresses; for Mechean is evidently derived 
froB Mick — security, Jtguratively a sort or 
fortress; so that the natural, and unstrained, 
meaning of the word b— Fa/i qf rabonnding 
with] fortreseee : if not, what doth it mean t 
—Mmhrnm (vulgd Machen)\n Monmouthshire 
is radically, the same, but varied, a little by 
dfaOect— The imporQof the termination— 
^ or a^ (equivalent to the termination— 
m) in the names of places and territories, 
aisy be seen under Brecknock, Glamor- 
ga»tkire, and Uertfordakire,'— As to the con- 
tnction of Lkmedaim into XJva'data, there 
a e not a few similar contractions in the Bri- 
tish language; such as that of Dyreain into 
Dyr'oia, of Dyreawr into Dyr'awr, of Gochel- 
yd into Goch'lyd, of jlfya^d into Myn'd. of 
Cjfmmerwd into Cynun'ryd, ifc— and, possibly, 
Ike Italian Laaedi (Monday,) contracted into 
tbe French Limdt, will not be thought impro- 
party exhibited on this occasion. 
I^wdon-pride, or London-t6ft *. [a flower so 

called J Balchder Llundain. 
"»«i«. [s6litary] Unig, unigol, ueillduol, wrtho 
H htiu (htinan,) ar ei bui ei liuii, f ysgafdla. 



LON 

L6neliness, or lonesomeness, s. [solitariness] 
Unigrwydd, unigoirwydd, nnigedd, neilldu- 
olrwydd. 

L6nely, or 16nesome, a. [solitary, ^c] Unic. 

Long, 0. [opposed to short] Hir, nid bVr; 
t maith ; hwyedig. Long fneaeure, Mesur htr. 
A long line, Llinyn htr. Long furrows, Cwvs- 
au hirion. A long life, Hir einioes; neu, Ein- 
loeshtr. il long joicmey, Taith faith. Three 
long hours, Tair awr iaith. A long [tedious] 
day, Diwmod maith. % A bench three yards 
long, Maiogc o dair Uath (deir-llath) o h;fd. 
CiSldren of a span long. Plant o rychwant o 
h^d, Galar. ii. 20. Because the way is long; 
Am ibd y ffordd yn hir, Deut. xix. 6. Our 
shoes are become old by reason ^ the very long 
Journey, Ein hesgidiau a heneiddiasant rbag 
meithied y daith, Jos. ix. 13. He is gone a 
long journey f Kfe a aeth i tfordd bell, Dior, 
vii. 19. Very long, Hir lawn, tra-hir. Some' 
what long, Go-hir, taran (rran, sym) hir. 
That thv days may be long. Pel yr estynner 
dy ddyddiao. Ech, xx. is. When they make 
a long blast. Pan ganer yn hir-llaes, Jos. vi. 5. 

AU the day long, Trwy gydol y dydd, ar (yn) 
h^d y dydd, Salm xxii. 3. 

AUon^s life long. See under U(e. 

Long [ad. J a long time or while, Yn hir; yn 
faith; dros hir aqiser; % llawer. Act, xx. 11. 

Long ago or since, £r ys talm, ike. yn lilr cyn 
hvn. 

As [so] long as or while, Tra cyd (cyhyd) ag ; 
% yr hoU ddyddiau, t Cron, xxxvL ti. 

As long as, [of equal length with] Un h^d (un- 
hyd, cfd, cyhyd, gogyd) k neu ag. 

Long, M* far. iSee Far. 

Long itfter, Ym mhell (yn hir, ^ lawer) ar 61 
neu wedL fiot long qfter, Cyn nemmawr, 
Act. xxvU. 14. 

Long btfore, Ym mhell (yn hir, f lawer) cyn 
neu o flaen. % Heis long [far] b^ore, Y uiac 
efe y m mhell o'r blaen. Not long [not mucli] 
b^ore day, Yahydig (nid Ihiwer) cyn dydd. 

Not long since, Yn ddiweddar* yn hwyr (o am- 
ser;) gynneu. 

Long enough, Ulr ddlson, digon hir; yn htr 
ddigon, dec. % Ye haee dwelt lonjg enough in 
this mount, Dieon yw i chwi drigo hyd yn 
hyn,&c. DfuM. 6. 

Long, a. Tapplied to hair] H!r; f Uaes, hir- 
llaes. \ Long hair, Llaes-wallt. Uamng. 
Umg hair, Gwallt laes, 1 ior. xL 14. 

To become, or ^roir, long, Myned (tyfu) yn htr; 
% ymest][n, Exec. xxxi. 6. ^ Nor shall they 
suffer their locks to grow long, Ac ni ollyng- 
ant en gwallt yn llaes, Ezec, Ixiv. SO. 

To be long or tedtous. Bod yn hlr ^n faith, &c.) 
IT / 9haU not be long a doing tt, Ni byddaf 
hwyrach (ennyd, dro Haw) yn ei wneutbur. 

Loi^ coaliiivaacr, Utr-barhad. ^ Long continw 
once qf time assuageth the greatest gritf, Am- 
ser (hir-amser) a daul y dygn-ofid ; neu Der- 
fydd hiraeth gan hlr amser. 

Of long coniinuance, Parhaus. Deut. xxviiL 59. 
hir-barhlius, a bery (a barnilodd) yn hir, hir 
ei bara, o htr-bara. 

Long and narrow, Hir-gul. 

Long and round. Htr-grwn. 

How long t Pa h^d f pa cyd (gyd,) Arc 

To be long a comtng, Oedl (bSi yn hlr yn) dy- 
fod ; oedi. Why is his chariot so long tn [a] 



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LON 46 

ttmifff Fb ham yr oeda^ gtthyd ddyfod^ 
ShnuiufS. JUm m bertJmi4mih$namHke 
Ung ts [aJeMHM^, Cofiaoad oeda aagan, Kp- 

Ltmg [by die fiialt, tlie faSSutty^r neans] ^^ 
Trwjr (o) fiu, trwy (o) wall, trwy (o) waiUi» 
« a<»qs, o berwycMy ^c. /< v^tf mr^ ^yra 
Uhtft A< ««f coMdemmtd, Trwy'ch (o'ch) tni 
cbwi y bp gael o hoono ef ei farno'o eno^. 
/I wat hag •/ym <Aa< iJku happentd^ Tnry'ch 
(o'ch^ gwaU diwi y bo byn. % Itu hitg ^ 
fm$ ikai lttmfmm$kedf £ieb gwaitb cbwi yd- 
yw gaelolioaof fi fy ogbaspi; ant, O'cb l!er- 
wydd obvn y'm cospir. 

M^ingy Cvbyd, Lac I. 21. H«re lArea m 2oaip 
luae wtia yMi— ? A ydwy f f ) byd o amser ftyd 
k cbwi—? •/•. xiv. 9. % J^Ur m hmg m time^ 
Ar M cyaamaiot o-aauer, iif6. i?. 7. 

S# (mt «S [wbile] Tra, RAa/*. vii. 9. 

Xoaf firbeming or forbearuMee^ Ulr-ynarofl, 
IKar. xxtu 15. 

LngHfe* See «ad€r Life. 

£»wy f ft i i aa, ar mhikf Amser b!r (inakb,) bir 
^Ibwer o) anuer, ^ dyddfaa lawer, Jm. xxiv. 
7. ac 9 Cftfa. xv. 3. f He wa$ detiroua to 
met lam rf a Umg 8tM»on^ Yf oedd ete yn 
cbwennydi er yt talm ei weled ef, lac xxiii. 
&» Tlb^ had nei dome U »f u long iiwuy Ni 
wnaetbaat er ys talm, t Cron. xxx. 5. Afier 
a kmg time^ wedi llawer o amier (o ddydd- 
taa,) Mai. xx?. 19. 

Loag, 0. (allied to ehtkimg^ &cJ] Liaes (pi, 
Uaesion,) JHarc. xii. 38. a Lac xx. 46. A Ung 
while gwrmenifGymug wen-Ilaes, Ifgrc XTi. 5. 

If. B.Looa, Is oftea rendered in Welsb by pre- 
fixing Iftr- to tbe SnbsUntive, AdjecUye, or 
Verby to wbicb it b annexed : as, Long Ufe^ 
Hir-oes. A long Ule^ Hir-cbwedl. Long 
^ Ms e mon^ Hir-feddiant. A longdUease, Hir- 
glefyd, ficda*. z. 10. Long-lhed, Hir-boedU 
offybir-oesog. X«a^-M#m]rjr,HprymarfaoDs. 
To prog long, or moke long prayere, Hir- 
weddio. To cjg«y long, Hir-^wynbla. 

^longyV. a. [before to do^ to go, &c.] Dy- 
mano, Detd. xfi. «0. biraetlia am, 2 Sam, xi'ii. 
39. a Rhif. i. 11 — biysio, 2 Sam. xxUi. 15. 

Ik) long for, or after, [desire earnestly, &c.] 
Cbwennycbayn (ddiriRiwr,)biraetbn (biysio) 
^m, iSoba Ixxxiv. 2. « Gea xxxi. 30, bod yn 
^iraetlins am, PkU. U 8. l>od yn awyddus i^ 
fialai cxix. 40. cbwantv. 

lionganfmity, s. Mir-ymarofy hir-amynedd. 

fi6Bg-boat,.4. Hir-fad. 

liong-earedyfli. Clast-btr,acbhistianbirion iddo. 

Longed after or for,. Cbwennycbedig, w bir- 
aetbaryd^un dano^ d^^nnnedig, % bod, PIUl. 
if.l. 

liODger, a. [of greater lengtb] Hwy ; meitbacb. 

5 Anif Intgor^ Mwy, « Bren. vi. S3, yn hwy, 
Act. XXV. 24. etto, Mt/. vi. 2. mwyadb; ym 
mhelacb. 

Jfo longer^ Nid (ni, na, &c.) — yn hwy, &c. 
Ktf sAoii sfay no longer^ Ni arhoswch yo hwy, 
Bo$, ix, 28. Dfiafc n« foa jrer ira/cr, Nac Jf 
ddwfr yn bwy, l Tim v. 23. Than mayest he 
no longer steward, Ni elli fod mwv yn orach- 
wiliwr, Luc, xwl, 2. ih eware jy him that 
Utethfor ever and eter-that there should be 
time no longer, £fe a dyngodd \'r hwn sydd 
yn byw yn oes oesocdd— na byddai amser 
mwyach j Jkuig. x. 6. So that the Lord could 



LOO 



»• loiter bear. Pel na aOaiV Argtwydd gyf- 

ddwyn yn hwy, Jer. xliv. 22. i iVo longer 

pipe^ohnger dcacf JProv.] O deryw y gaingc 

e dderyw y chwarae. 
Longer and longer^ Hwy-hwy. 
L4n«est,a. Hwyaf. 
Longevity. See long life, aaiUr Life. 
L6ng-footed, a. Trora-liir, troet-hir. 
Longimetry, t. [the art of measuring lengths} 

Hydfesaryddiaediy celfyddyd mesar hyd nem 

beilder. 
L6nging, a. jporf. [tfiat kmgeth for or after] 

Hiraethttf, hiraeuog, hiraetlilawn ; yn (dan, 

ri) biraetba ; yn (gan, dan) chwennycho, 
A longing Mai, Eaaid ^chedig, Sidm 
cvii. 9. 

A longings [for or sdttt} Hiraeth, afiir, amll- 
aetb,&c— chwanty chwennychiad, blys, dibe- 
wyd. f Tlume eyes shaU look, and faU with 
longing /or them, A'tb lygaid yn gweled, ac 
yn palla am danynt, Dout. xxviii. 32. 

To save onis longing, Tarri cbwant an. 

To loose one^s longing^ BAethu gan vn gael a 
chwennycho, coUi ei chwant. 

To set one a longing, [for or alter] Peri cbwant 
yn (ar) an. 

Women's longing, Bl^s (chwant) gwragedd 
befchiogion. 

L^ngingiy^ ad, Yn hiraethqs; dan chwen- 
nycha\diwanfett.) 

L^ngish, or somewhat long, 6o-liir, t*ran (tar- 
an) liir. 

L6ngitade, or length, Hyd. 

liOngitade, s. [in Geogrt^hy, the distance of a 
place in degrees and minates from the first 
aaeridian] Pellder (gr&ddbellder) lie oddi- 
wrth g>n gylch banner dydd, pa on bynnag 
fyddo ai ta a'rdvTyrataai ynte to nWgorUew- 
in, hyd-belledd. 

Longitude, s. [in Astronomy, the distance of a 
star, reckoned in degrees and minates, from 
the beginning or first point of Aries] Pellder 
(gradd-bellder^ seren, yng Nghykh y dififyg- 
ion(lAe Ecliptu,) oddiwrth gyn-bwngc a^ii 
ddechreaad Arwydd yr Hwrdd. 

LongittCidinal, a. [measured by the lensdi ; 
lengthwise] Hyd-awl, hyd-fesurawl ; ar (y,n^ 
ei hyd, o^ hyd. 

L6ng-legged, a, Garr-hir. 

L6ng-lived, a, HIr-oesog, bir-hoedlog. 

L6ng necked, a» Gyddf-bir, garddf-hir* 

Long primer. See under Primer. 

Ldngsome, «. [tedions] Maith,hir*faith; f bBn 
^a ei feithed. 

ng-safiering, a, Hir-oddefus, htr ei oddef, 
hir-ymarbeos, 2 Pedr iii. 9. goddefgar, am* 
yneddgar, da ei amynedd, f bwynrydig I 
ddig, Ecs, xxxiv. 6. hwyrfrydig i ltd, Salm 
Ixxxvi. 15. hir ei vmaros. 

L6ng-sufferance, or l6ng-suffering, «. Ymaros, 
Rhtif. ii. 4* hir-ymaros, hir^mynedd, 2 Pedr 
iii. 15. htr-oddef. 

% L6ng- tongue, s. [a talkative person] Un 
tafod-hir (lafod, tafodrwydd,dywedgar, &c.) 
Jem, benyw dafodtog (dafod-hir, dafot-fair.) 

Long-ways, or 16Bgwi8e, ad. At (yn) ei hyd, ol 
hyd. 

L6ng-winded, a. [long-breathed : tedious] Hir- 
anadlog, htr ci aiiadi, ag anadl bir iddo: maith, 
h!r-faith, liir aaorpheu (di-ddarfod ;) f hir 
ei arahh. 



gaa 
L6ng 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOO ^ 

L6ob3r,9ral6obUyfeHow. .<?<« Booby. 

ioof [the height] of a ship, Ucbedd Hong. 

T« iMMfsp [keep the vessel close to the wind] 

or keep the Wt Cadw'r llon^ st y gwynt. 

1 Ketf f»«r fcw/, or Uf/mf^ the skiff CedWch 



LOO 



y (^ryot ; aew, Cedwch (y Uoag) at y ptjnt 
Losk, s. [ii east of the eye, a view] Oolwg, gd- 

ygiad,trem, tremyn, Ac. edrychiaH. 
t Look, or looks, s. [the air of the face, oast 

of tiie cotfoteiiaiice, mien, &c.] SenilaBt, 

symtant, wyaeb {pf. wvneban,) Etec, II. 6. 

wyaeb-pryd, &c % A prond hok [haiu;bty 

eyes] Uygaid beilchiofli, Dior, vi. 17. Lofl^ 

htkt^ Uchet-dreni, E^ ii. 11. 
Liok,srappeairanceyt. Golwg, yrnddhMigOBlady. 

yr olwf ar mm mem at beth, g^lediad. 
Lo^[M,&)e.}or iMk ye, iuttfj. Gwel (pH 

T» hwk, ». a. Edryeh, Asg^l, bwrw golwg ; 

syNe. f S^ fcov I Uok, Qmk\ fy ngwSdd 

(fy ar^di, pa olwg y syddarnaf.) 
f^Utk mkomt or arouad, Antdk^einna, eArvcH 

(bwrw golwg) o amcylch. % IV (oofc ajovi 

M(, Edryeh yn et gyidi. 
^Ulmkiiif oiMrf, Llygad-wiblo. 
i TalMk qfUr. See to Attend Hook after, 5rc.] 

ai to take Care of (under C.) 
7W iMic 6<dle, Mtad, tfc. See Bade, Bdrind. 
IVMe %, or at fti^ as (ail W*- jS^^ wtder 

Bif [with pride, &c.J 
T« iMrk dMoa vpoii, Edryofa i lawr ar.— f To 

bok down with contempt upon, Edryeh yn ddi- 

jpityrttyd (yn drahansfalch) ar. 
!• kok ttme Uk f potently] ai or on* See to 

FMea one's eyes opon,* mtder F. 
i Ukok one in ike fiace, Wynebn an, edmh yn 

wyneb on, &c. sylln (eraAVi) ar an. 1 Tkey 
I mkedone^Miothetintkifttee^ Uwyawelsant 

wvneban en gUydd, f Bren, xiv. 11* 
f n iMk sac's kemiy [Tor Uce] Diheoddyd, (di- 

badd, diadd, ehwiUo>pen. 
T« Imk [seek] /or, Chwuio (ymolyn^ edryeh) 

sMjcelsto. 
T9 U^for or txpett, Edrydi (dlscwyl) am, &e. 

gorbwytt. \ Thef looked wken ke ekouM kave 

mtOen, Yr oeddynt hwy yn dfsgwyl Iddo ef 

cbwyddo, Aei. sxviii. 6. 
IVMktff [in point of heal^}Edry€fa (ymddang- 

Si) ya waei n€« yn achwylns. 
Alttk ia, Edrveh f mewa, svnnTaw vn. 
IV itfk iato, Edryeh i mewn i : diwillo. 
TV iMfc [seem, or appear] to be, or look Itke, 

Edryeh (dis|i;wvl, yrnddangos) fel neu yn 

Mygl; dfydda. 
IV Mr sa or apoa, E4ryeh (disgwyt, tremlo) ar, 

f craAi ar, AeL x. 4. gwOled, Sahi xxv. 18. 

ardremmo. 

Y r* bsk aa or mpom Mr, ^e. [regard, &c.] 
CjBuneryd on fel aai yn lie, ed^ch ar un 
fel aea ntegb, ystyrfed nn fel, baran bod on 
ya, cyfHf no yn. 

7bboksae,£drycli(disgwyl)iMan. fTalook 
Mrf «l a window^ EdrycAi trwy ffenestr, 
3 Bten, Ix. SO . Tkere iooked omt two or tkree 
w sa afci , Dan nem dri o'r *stair<^yddion a ed- 
rycbasaatarnoef, t Bren. ix. 5t. 

Ts loskavt, [seek} Ceisio, ymofy n (chwnio>aai, 

^edryeh aa^ t ^ren. Ix. f . 

<« Mt tehooae} ont, ChwfKo (pigo, dewis) 

Y To Mt oat, [be OR the watch} Owylio,. bod 



ar yr wylfa* f Tftsy are botmd to Mb oaf 

skarp, or to keepa Anrp look out, Y maent 

yn rhwym i wylio yn griff (yn oralas^) a«w 

edryeh (allan) yn wyKadwms. 
To look iodltfy Edryeh yn driaC(yn athrist,) bod 

y n drist ei olwg neu yr olwg amo. f Wkere*- 
/ore look ye $o aodJa to dafl Pa ham y mae 

«ich wynebaa yn ddrwg heddyw? Gen. iv. 7. 
n look to, Edryeh (disgwyk) at. 
To look well to, Edrydi fn oftdns ar «e« nt^ 

gwylio yn ofalos dros.. 
To Uok towardi, Edrydi ta ag at^ edryek ta a; 

wynebo (golygn, cyfeliio>at 
To look up, Edryeh I fjrnn. 
TV look upon, Edryeh ar, Sic, %Afnirwmm fO' 

hokupon, Gwia^ Un yr olwg,. Gen, xiL 11 • 

Ver^/air to isoft «gMa,T£godkethyrolwg, 

Gen, xxiv. 16. 
To hok etatk^ wpem, Llygadrytfm (Hygndn, 

tanna. llygaia^ ar. 
To hok wnto, Edryeh at, trol ei wyneb at, E$au 

xlv. 99, golyga (wyneba, cymrlo ei olwgV 

at. 1 ediych ar, SiOm xxxlv. 5. 
To look web [in point of health] Edrydh ym 

boenns, ymddangoe yn lach. 
^ To look how one Jkreo, Gweled (mynnw 

gweled, edrvch) pa fodd y mae on. f And 

iook kow tkny kretkren fitre, Ae ymw^l ktb 

frodyr a ydynt hwy yn lach, 1 Smm. xv&* 18» 

t 7b jMk ani<%, HyMreulo. 
looked at, Yr edrychwyd amo. 
Lfokedfir, [expected] Dlsgwyliedig. f To fa* 

looked for, Disgwyladwy, i'w ddisgwyl. 
Not looked fir, Anniagwyttedcg, anni^jcwyl, he^ 

ddisgwyl (edrych^am daao, beb ei ddisgwyU 

disymmwth, cKayml, dirybodd. 
Looked to, Y disgwy ni^ (vr edryclhwyd) atto ; 

y g a f al wy d (y gofeMr) orosto neu am dano. 

f Ifie aiaaaars are to ^ hoked to, Dylid <e 

ddyKd) gwylio ar ei fbasan ef. 
lU looked to, or ^r, Esgealasedia, a eagenhn- 

wvd, wedi ei esgenlnso; ni (ar ni) ddyial 

edrychwyd atto. 
Well looked to or after, Yr edrychwyd yn ofsflaa 

atto, a iawn-ofalwyd (wedi Uwn-ofahiy 

drosto. 
S6nr-looked, a. S6r ei olwg, k goIWg sAr iddo, 

cnchiog. 
L6oker on,s. [a spectator] Edrychwr, edrycli- 

vdd, disgwyliwr, dligwytydd. 
Looking, part. Yn (ga», dan) edryeh, yn dis* 

gwyl, can (dan) ddtsawyl. 
A l6oking, s. Edrvcbiad, disgwyliad. 
A looking for, EdrycMad (disgwvHad) «nw 

f A certain fearfut looking for offudgement^ 

Rhyw ddisgwyl oftw^wy am larnedigaeth^ 

Heb, X. 97. 
Good [weilj iooMagv Yn edryeh (yn dtsgwyl, 

yn ymddangos) yn dda, da ei olwg, da yr 

olwg amo, da el bryd (el w&dd, ei bryd al 

w^cld,)golygas, prydns, prydweddol, &c 
Ditmal'tboking, Hyll vr olwg arno. 
L6oking-gla8s, a. 'Dr|ch. 
Loom, 8, [a weaver's] Owtdd. 
^ A 16om-gale, Awel gr^r nerthol, chwa ang* 

erddol. 
The looming [external appearance tfa «Mp> Y'r 

olwg ar long. ^ She loometk a great sail, 

Mae'n ymdMigoa (yn edl*ych, yn diagwyl) 

yn Hong lawr: aea, Mae bi'Vi Hang fiNrr yr 

olwg ami. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOP 48 

Loon, $, [a sorrv fellow] Baw-ddyn, bawai ; 
dyayuy adyn. 'f Loom, Dyoionach. 

Lom>,«. Dolco, Ecs. xxvl. 4, S.-^dol-ystum ; 
t^olpai. 

L6oped, a, Dolennog. 

L6op-holc, 8, [the aperture In a loop ; a hole 
to shoot, &c. out at] Dolendwtl, twli olpai : 
coeg-ffenestr, ffenestrig ; ffenestr saediu ; 
twlI i edrych (i fyned, imi 1 ffoi) allan ; f twll 
i ddiancc trwvddoy dianff-dwll. 

Loose, a. Khydd ; Uaes, ysliic, annhyn. 

Loose, or dissolate. See Dissolute, Licentioiis. 

Loose, or crambling, a. [applied to soil, &c.] 
ChwM, chwaldar ; daeth. 

To break, or get loose, Torrt (myned) yn 
rhydd, ^nnu ei ben yn rhydd ; torri allan. 

To loose, or let loose, GoUwng yn rhydd, gor- 
ddillwng; Uaccau, Uaesu, gollwng yn llac 
iieat*n Uaes, dattod, dad-wresygu, goUwn?, 
Luc X. 31. datglymmn; dad-ennyln; dad- 
lachn ; rhyddhftu, Jer, xl. 4. 

Let loose, part. Wed! ei oUwng, Gen, xlix. 21. 

To loon one'i sefT, Ymddattod, Etatf Hi. 2.— 
ymryddhl^u, &c. 

To loose, or be loosed, [as a ship from a har- 
bour] Codi hwylian, Act. xxfii. 13. ^ ymad- 
aw (o,) veroe 21. 

To grow loose, Ymlaesu, ymlacclu, myned yn 
llacimi'n Uaes, &c. 

To grow loose, [in manners] Ymlygm, myned 
yn benrhydd. 

To hanK loose. See to Flow [hang gracefnUy 
loose] 

Loose [appUed to style"] See Diffuse, ond In- 
compact 

% Loose, 9. [freedom from any restraint] 
Rhydddid; cwbl (Uawn) r;^dd-did 

To give 

L6(Med, 

yn . - . 

cord be looted^ Cyn torri'r Uinyn arian, Ec 

cles, xU. 6. 
To [that may] be loosed. See Dissolnble. 
Not to [that may not] be loosed. See Indisso- 
luble. 
L6osely,ad. Yn llac, yn Uaes, yn annhyn, yn 

rhydd : yn ben-rhydd. 
To loosen, v.a. Rhyddhftn, peri yn rhydd, tvn- 

nn yn rhvdd ; Uacciu, liaesn, annhynhin; 

dattod, gollwng yn rhydd, ymlaesu. 
L6osened, a. ffort. A ryddhawyd, wedi el rydd- 

hhvif a laccawyd, wedi el laccku ; dattoded- 

ig, a ddattodwyd, wedi el ddattod. 
L6oseness. See Laxity. 
Looeenese of the belly^ Pippre, y b!b, rhydd- 

ineb (rhydd-der) y holy, y darymred. 
To be troubUd with a looienese, Pibo, bod k*T 

bib (&'r darymred, k*r pippre) arno. 
A loosening. See Laxation. 
L^ose-strife, «. [in Botany] Helyglys. y waed- 

lys. % Purple loose'$trtfe, Uysiau V mUwr. 
LAover, «. Twll y Unmmon, Iwfer. 
To lop, [cut off the branches of trees, Ac] Ys- 

gyUiru, E»ay x. 33. digeingdo ; brigladd. 
To lop off. See to Chop off. 
A lop, t. Brigyn (ysgewyUyn) wedi ei dorri. 
Lopped, jmrt, a, Vsgythredig, a ysgythrwyd, 

wedi ei ysgythm ; Ac. 
L6pper,«. Y8gythrwr,ysgvthrydd,digeingciwr. 
f LSppered mUk, Uaeth wedi h^n-sefyll a 

cheulo o bono ei huu. 



thydd-dld ; cwbl (llawn) rvdd-did. 
give a loose to. ^ Ymroddi I, yrooUwng I. 
Med, a, vart, A ollyngwyd (wedi el ollwng) 
n rh^dd, a ryddhawyd. f Or ever the tikfer 



LOS 

A 16pping, «. Ysgylhriad, ysgwthr. See De- 
falcation. 

The lopping qftreee, Ysgy thron coed ; briw-frig, 
man-wydd, osglan. 

Loqniicious, a. [talkative, full of talk or words] 
Dywetgar, dywedgar, baldarddus, baldordd- 
us, siaradus, gwag-siaradns, ffladr, rhna^lasy 
dadyrddus; sonianu, sonlawr, Ihifar; an- 
nistaw. 

Loquaciousness, or loquacity, «. [the quality of 
talking to excess] Dy wetgarwch, dywtdgar- 
wch; llafarder; annlstawrydd : siaradacb, 
gormodd siarad, baldordd. 

Lord, 8. Arglwydd, n#r (pL n^r, neredd, 
naredd,) muner, nlif, I6n, I6r, p6r, perydd, 
rhi (pi. rhiedd, rhiydd, rhiau, rhlon,) rfai- 
awdr, rh#n, rhwyf, gwanar, gwaladr, odd, 
rhebvdd, modnr, Sec. meitttr, arglwyddlwr, 
percheu, breyr. The Lord qfheavtny Mnner 
(Arglwydd) nef. 7'A* Lord Jehorahy I611, 
Arglwydd (Duw) I6n. Jlfy Lord, Fy Ar- 
glwydd, Targlwydd f syre, syr. Lord/ O 
farglwydd! 

To iord it over, Argiwyddiaethn ar. 

Lord chanceUor, Lord deputy. Lord chief jus- 
tice, &c See under UhanceUor, Deputy, 
Justice, Sec 

The lord mayor qf London, Uchcl-fter Uundain. 

Lords, or masters, s. pi. Arglwyddl, meistri, 
^ gorchoddion. 

Lord8 nfthe reaim, Ar^wyddi, rhiedd, gorea- 
gwvr, &c 

L6rdUness, •• [stateUness] Argtwrddteldd- 
rwydd ; mawreddusrwydd, flMwryddigrwydd, 
mowrwychedd, mowr-wvcbder; mawr-uyd- 
Igrwydd, % nchder roeddwl, uchel-frydedd. 



uchelfalchedd, rhwysg, rhyfyg. 

L6rdUng, «. [a diminutive lord] Arglwyddyn, 
% eUun o arj^wydd. 

L6rdlv, or lord-like, a. Arglwyddiaidd, traws- 
falch, syth-faldi, nchel-falch. 

Lordly, od. [stately] Mawr-wych, ardderchog. 
Bam. T. t5. 

L6rdship, «. Arglwyddlaeth. 

Lordship, or barony. See Barony. 

Ix>re. See Learning, Doctrine, amd Instraction. 

Loril, or lanril, s. CInst yr ewig. 

L6riot, «. [a bird so called] Cegid, ▼ gegid ; «^ 
aderyn yr & yn iach y dyn daf o'r dwy mel- 
yn a edryeho arno, ac y bydd marwyr ader- 
yn, meddant. 

To lose, V. a. Colli ; cael colled ; bod ar gelled 
Tmewn coUed.) % That we lose not alt the 
heaitM, Fel na adawom Vr hoU anifeillald 
goUi, 1 Bren. xviU. 5. % To lose uttertu^ 
CyirgolU. ilUcovet,aUiMeProv.] YnceisloV 
cvrn coUl'r dusUan. 

To Use one*9 labour, Myned llafnr (o lafur) an 
yn ofer, Uafurio yn ofer. 

To hie on^8 self, Colli ei hnn (hnnan ;) f di- 
fetha ei bun, Lmc ix. <5.--coUi arno ei hnn 
(mewn ile diarffordd,^ yrnddyrysu newn an- 
ialwch ymdrd mewn dyryswcn. 

To lose ground. See under Ground. 

To lou it» 9aUne$8, CoUi ei haUtedd, % bod 
(myned) yn ddi-ballt. Mart Ix. 50. 

To looe it$ oavour, CoUl el ffas, bod (myned) 
yn ddiflas, ^ diflasu. Mat. v. IS. 

To lose the use of one's Umbs, CdU grym ei ael- 
odau, myned yn efrydd. 

L6ser, 9. Cdledwr; collwr, y neba goHo. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOT 40 

A 16sinK, «. €oHmnt; cofledigacth; difnntoU. 

H A iifgimg^argainf Coll far/»:ett. 
Loss, s. Colled, coll, rhygoll ; afles, niweid, 

5 Wttktmt iimiosa^ ime [of a] mam, Heb 

l^olli pvr (^mmaint k gwr ) 
Ai M losfi See wuier At. 
T^beata Ioms (know not] what to do^ to thinks 

Bod heb -vrybod betb lWrveu>aiaryVwfb4d- 

To bear [make good] the lose of a ikhg. See 
smierB. 

IV hear [sailer] fe«, Ooddef colled* t For 
wham I hatfe euffered the lose ttfoXt things^ £r 
rawyn yr hwn y'm colled wyd ym mhob petb, 
PhiL iU. 8. 

f^ cause lou io^ Peri (gwneutbor) colled 1, 
colledo. 

Camingloes. j^ Damnific. 

t Ijita ^ parentis ehUdrenyhnshand^^. Amddi- 
f«d|, ymddifedi. 

\ To go by the 2o<ff, Bed ar gelled (mewn coll- 
ed.) 

Lost, <}onedifc, a geHwyd» wedi ei golli : ofer, 
ffian. VI. If. 

t Utterly loetf CyfrsoUedig. Better Imt than 
fomUy Da'r fened; mm, Celled da (dda) o 
hoonw. 

Thai is not loet yrhich e&tnei at iaet, [Pro v.] 
G^reH f(wr « ddaetii yn mben y Owyddyu 
niV gwr niddaeth byth. 

t A persom laM io mU eense ^ goodness^ honesty, 
or ehame^ Crogyn e ddyn, dihlryn, dihlrwr, 
dlhlr-was. Wuie loet to alU eenee of shame, 
Heil^re ddi-gywHydd (maeden haerlhig, di- 
Mten, dihirog) ydyw. 

% A loet tkiwg, or a thing h$t, CoUed-beth, 
0evf . xzH. 5. 

f [hare] het, CettaU, mi (mvfi) a iroHais. f The 
MUren lohieh them ehalt have, efter than hast 
Utt ihe other. Plant dy ddieppiledd, Esay 
xUx. to. 

Lo9t hope, OobaSth paHedin;, coll-obaith. 

Badimg io«f , or being deprhied qf, Amddifad o. 

Lot, t. Coehbren, cwttws, Esay 1?ti. 6. 

t Lot, 4. [chancy, hap, fkte, &c.] IHmwaia : 
tynged, 1 rfaan. 

*! IJoty «. [a part, pordon, or flbare assigned one 
bykAy&c] Rnaa, DfNf. xktlH, 9. cyfran, 
Act. tIH. ti. dogn^ DoHh. ii. 9.— rbandir. 
Jot. ^v. 1. file lot was, ^ Daetti o ran iddo, 
Imc i. 9. H Tt may come to our lot, Dichyn 
ddii^wydd i (ddyfod i'n ritan aeic'n dysgl) ni. 
It is not my lot to be conversant in those mat- 
ters, Ni ramiodd Dnw i ml ymatfer &*r mat- 
tetion byniiy. 

Lot, 9. [a portion or parcel of goods] Swmp 
(pi. Sjrmpaa ;) swp (pi. syppiaa ;) rhan (pi. 
Tiiannan.) 

IT To pay acot and let, TalnV hyn a dd^l i'w 
ran (a sy rthio neu a fwrir amo ;) gildio. 

Loth, eu [nn^BKng] Anhairdd (anodd) ran on 
wnentnnr peth neiit c»rffelyb, anew^lysgar, 
anfoddlon, nid o'i fodd, o'l anrfodd, yn erbyn 
el ewvllys, anfoddog; / am loth, ifc, Mae 'n 
anodd gennvf; tfc, I am very ioth to do it, 
Mae's anood iawn^nnyf eiwueuthar. 

To lothe. See to Loath. 

IJttoD, «. [a wadihig ^ wash] Qolc^iad ^foldiy 
a^ch; trwyth. 

LSttery, t. fa well known game of chance so 
called] Math ar chwarae damwetniel trwy 

TOL. II. 



LO U 

fwrw coelbrenni, &c.— chwarae (ccwarae) 
cuelbrenni, chwarae cwttysaii ; cot-lbrenta, 
cwttyiffa. % It isaU a lottery [i. e. it depend-^ 
eth entirely on chance] Nid y w*r cwhl ond 
damwain a dig^7dd ; neu, Mae'n sefyM (gor- 
wedd) yn bollol ar ddamwain a digw'ydd. 

To draw a lottery,, Tynnu coelbrenni (cwttys- 
au ;) dadlwytho coelbren-droell. % The Lt- 
tery is drawing, Mae'r goelbren-droell ar 
perdded. 

A 16tterv*wheel, s, Coelbren-droell. 

A s' ate -lottery, #. Codbrenfa gwiftd. 

l/6vage, 9. (in Botany] PersH'r meirch; dal>'8, 
y ddalys. 

Loud, a. [applied to the voice, aery, a noise, tfc. 
hioh, not low: great] lidiel, oroch, fa«m ; 
mawir, dyrchaledig. 

A lond voice, Lief (llais) nchel, Gen, xxix. 14. 
llaiscr^f (cr66h,)£c9. xix. 16. A loud cry, 
Oawr(1l£f,diaspad)fan,1 ban^lef. A ioud 
noise. Sain uchel, swn (trwst) mawr. 

f A loud and a bitter try, Chwerw-l^f udiH, 
Esth. iv. 1. 

Load, a. [applied to a musical mstrwment, fyc. 
high-sounding, sonorons] Soniawr, sonianis, 
S4Um cl. 6. crochlals^ a llais (sain) achel neu 
uchelgrock iddo, hyson, nchel-sain. 

Loud [appfied to persons, noisy, &c.] See Cla- 
roorous. 

Loud of sound, Uchd-sain, nche) el sain, hvson. 

To make a loud noise, GwneuthoT ncbel-cln^st 
(-s^n, -sain ;) % lleiatn, Salm xcviii. 4. 

L6uder, ff. Uch, nwch, &c. Louder and louder, 
Uwch-nwch, Ac. ^ To wax louder and louder, 
CiyfhlLu fwy-fwy, Ecs. xix. 19. 

L6udly, ad. Yn uchel, yn gr6ch, yn aoniarns, 
&c. t AUfefuchel. 

Ldodness, s. [of the roiee, &c.] Uwchder, 
crochder, — soniarnsrwydd, sein-fowredd. 

Lough. See Lake. 

Lougher, Laugher, Logher, Loghor, or Locltor, 
s. [a fine river of that name, that separates 
Glamorganshire from Caermarthenshire, in 
Soutli "Wales] Llychwr, LIuchwr, or Llugwr^ 
t. e. Bright- water ; from lAych, Uuch, or Uug 
f bright, fair, clear^&c.) and Wr, ur, or ear 
(the ancient Celtic word for water;) this 
river beiuK remarkably clear and pellndd. 

That Lluch signifies— bright, &c. 

may be inferred from lAuched (flashes of 
lightning,) the singular of which is Llucheden 
or Uycheden : and that Wr (whence the com- 
pound Dy wr, by contraction d^ibr or d^) in 
the ancient Celtic signified —water- may be 
presumed, at least, ^om, *Ogwr or Eog-wr 
(i. e. Sdmon-water) a river in Glamorgan- 
shire abounding with Salmon, now corruptly 
called Ogmore. That lAug (tlie radix of the 
Latin Lux, i. e. Ught) bears the signification 
assigned it above will notappear improbable, 
if it be considered that Li^-is stiH the name 
of a river in Herefordshire, remarkable for 
its pellacldity. And perhaps, it may in some 
degree corroborate what hath been said 
above of the meaning of . TTr, iir, or e«K to 
observe that lira in the Cahtabrian language 
(a dialect of the Celtic) still signifies— water. 
N. B. Liger (Lig^er,) a river of Bretagne in 
France (now Loir,) is a word of tlie same 
meaning and import with our Hugwr or 
LIuchwr, See York. 
G 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LOV 



dO 



LOU 



Longiier, Loghor, Lochor, &c. «. [a very an- 
cient town in the county of Glamorpin, situ- 
ate on the baDks of the river of the same 
name, where are yet to be seen the remains 
of a castle, once a Roman station, as appears 
from Antonitte*8 Itinerary, and then called 
Leucarum] Caer Lychwr, Castell Uychwr, 

tii^o Caslychwr. 
Love, $. Cariad, sercb,hoffder, hoffcdd, cndeb. 
Brotherly love. See under B, 
Lore of [to] one*M coumtry^ Gwlad^arwcb, car- 
iad at (serch ar) ei wiad enedigol. 
Lote of [to] Gody Serch (cariad) ar Dduw, 

dowiol serch, duwgarwch. % For the lote qf 
God, Er mw;^n Dnw, er cariad ar Dduw. 
Love qf hospitality, Lletteugarwcb. 
Love <(f mankind^ Dyngarwch, cariad ar ddyn- 

ion. 
Lave qf money f Ariangarwch; cybydd-dod. 
S^lf-love, «. Hanangarwch, cariad (cndeb) 

amo ei hun, priawd-serch. 
Lote of wisdom, Cariad (serch) ar ddoethineb, 

doethinebf;arwch . 
The god of lote. See Copld. 
The goddess qflote, [Venus] Gwener, dnwies 

trythyll-serch. 
Without [void of] lore, 1)i-gariad, di-serch. 
A love, *. [sweet-heart] Cariad, cariad-fab 

(fern, canad-ferch, Sec.) 
A lote-charm, ar lote-potion. Swyn serch, dVod, 

swyn serch. 
L6ve-intrigne. See Intrigue [-^ : a secret 

amour, JkcJ] 
A16vc-knot, or true-love -knot, s. Clwm(cwlm) 

cariad cywir. 
L6ve-lai)guage, s, Afiaith, nialdod, cariad- 

iaith ; {;weniaith. 
A I6ve-letter, s. % Llythyrcarn. 
'L6ve play, love-toying, or love-tricks, «. Ys- 

bleddacli. 
In lore, iV^ewn cariad ; yn earn. 
f In lore to, O ^fiad ar, Estty wxviii. 17. 
Love-sick, a. [sick of love] Cl&f o ga»iail. 
A l6ve-song, (. &n cariad, canu earn ; 1 rhiein- 

fifcrdd. 
% Love, s. [a sort of silk so called] Math ar 

sidan teneu-we. 
To love, V. a. Carn, serchu, hofli, rlioi serch ar, 

bod yn dda (yn holf, yn gu) gan un. 
Tofall in lore with, Cwympo (syrthio, myned) 

mewn cariad k nfvag; bwrw (rhoddi) ei 

serch ar. 
To muke love to one. See to Conrt [woo, &c^] 
To lore one ardently, dearly, or exceedingly, 

Carn (hofli) un yn fawr dros ben, bod yn 

fawr dros ben ganddo un, rhoddi mowr serch 

ar un, bod k mowr-serch (mawr gariad) at 

un, dirgaru, tracharn, trahoffi, gorhoffi. 
To he over head and ears in lote. Bod yn ofidns 

(dros ei ben a*i glustiau) mewn cariad. 
To be iu lote with a thiug. Bod mewn cariad k 

pheth, ymhofii ym mheth. 
To be much in lore with a thing. Bod mevm 

mawr gariad k pheth, IkmI yn cam peth yn 

fawr. 
To be out of lore with a thing, Angbaru peth. 
To he out of love with one's self. Bod yn anfodd- 

lon wrtho (iddo) ei hun, bod heb fod yn fodd- 

lon iddo ei hnn. 
L6ved,a.parl. Caredig, a ^rwyd, i^edi ei garu ; 

anwyl, bolf, c«, ^kc. 



Worthy to bt hehred, Hawddgar, &c, 
L6veless, a, [without, or void of, love] Digar- 

iad, disercn, disyrch. 
L6vcHness, s. Hawddgarwch, cariadusrwydd, 

anwylwch. 
L6vely,a. Hawddgar, &c. % cariadus, 2 Sam, i. 

L6ver, s. Carwr, hoffwr, hoflydd, &c. a garo, 
a hoffo, un yn cam, &c.— 5 un yn dewis, 
Doeth. viii. 4. 

A lover, «. [wooer] Carvrr, cam-wr (vulgo car- 
enwr,) cariad-fab, gwr (n»b) earn; f car- 
iad : serch-ddyn, serchowg-ddyn, nnserchog, 
hoff-ddyn; f cyfiiill, Jer. iii. 1. cAr, Salm 
Ixxxvtii. 18. 

A she -lover, s, Cariad-i^rch, cariad-wratf, 
merch gam ; ^ caria<l. 

A lover of children, Un mabgar (mapgar.) 

A lover qf W* country, Un gwladgar. 

A lover of himseV, Un hunangar, un k'l sercb 
amo ei bun, 9 Tim. iii. «. 

A lover of mankind, Un dyngar. 

A lover of money, Un ariangar; cybydd. 

A lover qf quarrelSy Un ymrysongar (tringar, 
cynnengar.) 

A lover qf truth^ Un gwirgar, a garo'r gwirion- 
edd. 

A lover qf wine, Un gwingar. 

A lover of wisdom, Un doethinebgar, carwr 
doethineb, a garo ddoethineb. 

A lover qf women, Un gwrageddgar. 

A lover* s messenger, Llattai. 

f To he a lover of [a thing or person! Bod yn 
cam (yn hoffi) peth neu un. 5 If tram was 
ever a lover qf David, Hoff oedd gan Hiram 
Ddafydd bob aroser, 1 Breu. v. !• 

Lovers, s. pU Cariadau, Jer, iv. SO. cariadon ; 
carcdigion, ^fm xxxviii. 11. cyfeilHon, J«r. 
lit 1. \ Many are the lovers qf the rich^ 
Llawer sydd yn carnV cvfoethog, Dior. xvr. 
?0. AU thy lovers, Y rhai oil a'th garant, 
Jer, xxii. to. Lovers qf evil things, Rbal 
yn hoffi pethan drygionns, Doeth, xt. 6. 
Lovers qf pkasures, ifc. Rhai yn cam melys- 
chwant, 6ic, « Tim, iii. 4. 

f Of all Utves, [prithee] Adolvryn, adolwg« 

L6ving, part, Yn cam, gan (dan) gam ; cared- 
ig, caredigol, cariadns, caraaidd, serchog, 
Sic, f living words, Geiriaa heddyelilon, 
Esth, (Apocr.) xv. 8. Wisdom is a loving 
spirit, Yspryd yn cam dyn yw doethineb, 
Doeth, i. 6. Loving fasHmr^ Ffafr dda, Dior. 
XX. 1. 

Loving kindness, Tmgaredd, Ecclus, xvii. 99. 
a Salm xvii. 7. tmgarogrwydd, Salm cxiiii. 
8. caredigrwydd. 

Lovingly, ad, Vn garedig, yn nriadns. 

To lounge. See to Loiter ; and to he Idle, umderl. 

Lounger. See Loiterer, and Idler. 

Lo lour. Lee to Lowr. • 

Louse, s, Lleuen (pi, llan.) Sue a beggar mmd 
catch a louse [Pror.] Ni clieir gan y Uwynog 
ond ei groen. 

A h6g-hou8e, s. Horen. 

A sh6ep-louse, s. Hisleuen. 

A w6od-lonse, s, Gwr4ch y Undw (twcca y 
coed,) IT mochyn (pi, moch) y coed. 

Lo6se-wort, s, [in Botany] Uysiau 'r llau, Ilys- 
iau'r poer. 

To louse, V. a, [hunt for life] Llena. To Umse 
one's self, Ymleua. 



Digitized by VjOOQiC_ 



LOW 



51 



Uwnly^ od. [in a paltry, temry, &c. manner] 

Yn waely yn dinn; yn ddiglod ; yn fawaidd, 

YB finvlyd ; % yn Ueoog. 
Lontiness, s, [the quality of being lousy] Llen- 

egrwydd, bod yn llenoe neu yn ilawn llan. 
homy, a. Uenog, Ilawn llan; % tlawd, gwael; 

bawaidd, bawTyd ; disas. 
T%£ lamsp dUetM or evU, Clwy'r^halnt y) Uan, 

y dwyf llenog. 
Loat, «. [a dastardly clownish fellow] Llabi, 

UabwBty lleban ; d vn Uwrf, dyn Uebanaidd. 
L6Btish, a. Uebanaidd ; llim, &c. See Cow- 
ardly. 
L6aTre, ar 16nyre-bole. See Loover. 
Low, a. [opposed to hifkl Isel. 
Low, A. [applied to condiHoHy ^v. [mean] Tsel, 

gwael«sil, salw, difraint, distadl, ^kc. tlawd, 

traan, Saim cxUL 6. gwreng, Salm xlix. 
Low, a. [applied to sfahtre, not tall] Byrr, isel. 
Ldw, or hnmUan See Hnmble [not bigh-niind- 

ed.] 
Low, a. [applied to friee] Isel-bris, isel. 
Low, fl. [applied to water, shallow] Bfts, isel 

t Lav wmier febb] Trai ; ^1 drai. 
Lrm in tks w&rld, [poor] Tlawd. 
Low, fl. [applied to sptnis] Isel, Uaes, Uwrf, 

Uwfr, «tc. llesg, Salm Ixxix. 8. 
f L6w-spiiited, a. Isel ei ysprydoedd. 
Lew, a. [applied to the voice, ife.] Isel, distaw, 

ansoaiaros. 
Low [applied to, etyle, eentimente, tfcJ] See 

Groyelring [ ; f low, &c.] 

Of a low [mean] birth, t^e. See of mean 

Birth (aadff B.) tmd of low Degree (aa- 

derD,) 
A Una bottom [dale] Ddl. dol-dir, dvffryn-dir. 
f Low estate [condition] Owaeledd, Luc i. 48. 
Low and wmtry growid. See Fen. 
i hw-^red-feUow, Dyn di-foes Isel-radd. 
TUi^ir parts ^f the eorth, laelderaaVddaear, 

£z«c. xsvi. 20. 
Low sanday, s. Dydd (sAl) Pasg bychan. 
To kriBg low. See mder B. 
To keep low. See to Keep under, under K. 
To make low, Darostwng, iseln. 
T To ran hw. See to Ebb «r be on the ebb 

[decrease, 5cc] under E. 
To speak low, Dywedyd ynlsel (ynddistaw,) 

mwngial. 
€fUw otrnturOf Isel odiirf« Etec. xwW. 6. 
L6w-coiuitry or pains, s. Isel-dir, dol-dir,dyff- 

ryn-dir, gwastadedd. 
L6w^ands, t. Isel-dir, &c. See the freceding 

ArOeU. 
Brought hw. See Humbled. 
To he brought low in the world, [i. e. to po?er- 

tj] Dyfod (cael ei ddwyn) i dlodi, myned yn 

fUawd, cael ei ddarostwng yn y byd. 
Law in price. See Cheap. 
To low, V. a. [as an ox, 6ceJ] Brefu, Job w\. 5. 

belchio, beichiad. See to Bellow. 
IT To Uw wUo [as a cow doth over her calf] 

Gynnisio, gynnwsad : brefa ar (fel y fuwch 

ar ei llo.^ 
To low again, Adfrefu, ail-frefh. 
L6w-bell, s, Cloch adarwr. 
L6wer, a. Is (Is:) g«faelach, T oddi tanodd, 

F.zee. xL 18.— Imf (o ddao,) Etoe. xl. 19. 

f With tower^ ucond, and third otorieo oha't 

thou make it, O dri ochder y gwaai di hi, 

Geu. vl. 16. 



LUB 

To [bring, or make] lower, v. a. Dwyn (peri) 
yn is; iselu, gostwng, darostwng, bwrw 
(dwyn) i lawr, % disgyn. See To Depress 
[— ; deject, &c. J 

To lower, v, a. [the price of things] Ueihau; 
gostwng, iseln. 

To lower one'o courage. See to Abate one's 
courage, under A, 

To lower one^s pride, or bring [take] one a peg 
lower, Darostwng (tolio^ balchder on ; torri 
peih (perl trai) ar falchder on. 

To lower, v. a, [let down] GoUwng ; gostwng. 

To lower, r. a. [sink, &c.] See to Descend i to 
Fall, or abate, &c 

L6wermost, or 16 west, a. Isaf (fmlgo Iselaf; 
gwaelaf, &c. dyfnaf. f The loweot [mean- 
est] of the people, Adlawiaid, gwehilion y 
bobi, 1 Bren. xiii. SS. The loweot heU, 
Uffem isod. Dent, xxxii. S«. 

Lowing, part, Yn brefn, gau (dan) frefa, &e. 

A 16wing, s. [of an ox, ^kc] Brc6ad, beichiad, 
br^f. 

L6w-lands. See above, under Low. 

L6wlily, ad. Yn isel, yn ostyngedig. 

L6wliness, t. [of mmd] Gostyngciddrwydd, 
Epheo, It. e. a PhU. ii. 5. 

L6wly, a. Isel, Salm cxxxvtii. 6. gostyngedig, 
Diar. Ui. S4. f llariaidd, Zee. ix. 9. 

L6wly, ad. Yn isel, Sec. 

L6wneiiS, o. Isder, iselder; gwaelder, gwael- 
edd. 

Lown, or loon, s. [a stupid fellow] Hurthgen ; 
delbren. 

To lowr, V. a. Cuchio, &c 

To lowr, V. n. [applied to the sfey, appear dark 
or cloudy] Bodyn gyrom>log(yn dywyll, he.) 
cymmyla, cadclago, duo. gordduo, tywylla. 

Lowr. See Frown : and Cloudiness, Gloom. 

L6wiing, a. Cuchiog: cymmylog, % pruddaidd, 
Mat. xvi. S, 

A lowring. See a Frowning. 

L6wringly, od. Yn gucbiog : yn gymmylog, Sec. 
Sec. Adj. 

To lowt. See to Glout [— ; look sullen, «Vc.] 

5 To lowt, or lont, v. a. [bow awkardly, or 
slouchingly, like a clown] Vmgrymmu (plygn 
ei beu) feldelffaea daeog. 

L6yal, a. [faithful or true to one's king, &c.] 
Ffyddlon (i'w frenhin, Sic.) cywir; ufndd. 
Loyai oubjecta, Deiliaid ffyddlon (cywir, di- 
frad.) f V )p^ ^'^ keep yourselves loyal 
to the state, Os cedwch cliwi yr ewyllys da 
hwn yn y matterion hyo, 3 Mae. xi. 19. 

Loyalists, s. [such as adhered to K. Charles I. 
in the great rebellion so called] Cy wiriaid. 

L6yallv, ad. Yn gywir, yn ffyddlon, yn ddi- 
frad. 

L6yalty, s. Ffyddlondeb, cywirdeb. 

L6xenge, s. [a figure of 4 equal sides, but une- 
qual angles, resembling a diamond on cards] 
Dull p^war-ocbr A'i ystlysan yn gyfartal 
a'i goaglaa yn anghyfartal ; lleddf-ddis, dls 
oleddf : t afrlladen fechan ar wedd lleddf- 
ddis a arferir me wn Meddyginiaeth i rydd- 
hftu cyfyngder c^g a chylla. 

L6zengy, a. Lleddf-ddisiog. 

L6bber, or a lubberly fellow, Clamp o ddyn 
segurllyd > llabwst, llabi, lleban, delbren. 

L6bberly, a. [lazy and bulky] Uebanaidd ; 
mawr anesgud (anfaydwyth;) diog, swrth, 
hwyr-drwm. 

G2 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LUG 



L6bl>er\y, «d. [Ute a kbbcr} Yn Uebtntidd, 
i'^ lie ban. 

LCibric,a. [skippery] Uitiirjg»llitbredig;IU«tp: 
f anwa«tad, anwadul, &c. 

To lubriicate, or lubrkHflfte, n a. [«ake slippe- 
ry) Llithrigo, peri (gwneuthiup) yn Hilhnff. 

Lnbriicity,*. [slhpperioes»}JUttlifigrwyddyHUbr- 
if>edd, Hithrigder. 

Igneous. Set Lobrie. 

Ijieid, and Ivcent. Set Brigkl [ahinbiSy Stt.] 
Clear, &c, 

Lucifer, «. [the nioming-star] Seren y bore ( j 
dydd,) y vereo fore, gweqddydd« seren Wen- 
er, seren gwener. 

f L6cit*er, «. [the devH] Lnsiffer, Euuf xiv. 19. 
diafl, /kc. 

Luclferotts, a, [that bringeth lifj^t] Goleu- 
ddwyn, a ddygo (ddycco) elenni. 

Lock. See Chance, Fortane, Saccess, &e. See 
aleo 

Good lock, Ffawd, Ac. Set good Fortnoe, 
under F. 

Ill [bad] luck. See itt Foftane {under F,) <iiNi 
Misadventure. 

L6ekless, a. Di-ffawd, dilwydd, &c. 

L6cky. See Fortunate, and Auspicions. 

Not lucky. iS«« Inanspietoms. 

Liick ily . See Fortunately, mnd A nspldonsly . 

Luckiness. See Fortunateness, and Auspicious- 
Bess. 

L6cratiTe. See Gainfu!, &c. 

Liicre^ n, Elw, See. 

Lncriierons, a. [that produces gain] A ddygo 
(ddycoo) elw ac ynnill, yniiiU-ddwyn* 

Lncrific, a. [that causes, or produces gain) A 
hair elw neu ynnill, ynmMbalr. 

L6crous,a. YnuiU-fawr, budd-ftiwr Jtewn elw. 

Luct&tion, §. [a wrestling, atri? ing, Ac ] Vni- 
dreehiad, ymdrecb, yndrin, ymorwst, ym- 
wrdd, ymhwrdd j ymwr, ymorchest, yuidyon; 
ymailiad, ymaelyd cwymp, ymaiael. 

To lucubrate, «. a. [work, or study, by night] 
Gweithio (astudio, myfyrio yn y n6s Ufa wrth 
ganwyll ; gwylio wrth waith. 

LiHmbration, s, [study, or work, by candle- 
light] Gwaith (mytyrdod) nbs; yr hyn a 
wnair (gorchwyl) wrth ganwyll. 

L6cnbratory, a. [conipoaed by night or by can- 
dle-light] A wnaed (a gyfansoddwyd) yn y 
n6s neu wrth ganwyll. 

Liicttlent, a. [dear, Ac] Eghtr, amlwr, goleu. 

L(idicrou9, a. Chwareus, perthynol i (a wneir 
o neu mevrn) chwarae ; digrif, gwatwergar, 
ysgafn, arab, a wneir o ddigrilVtsh neu er di- 
fy rrwch; a bair ehwerthin am ei ben gan ei 
ddigrifed, chwerthin-bair. 

Ltidicrously, ad, Yn chwarens. yn ddigrif, &c. 

L^idicronsness, $. Ansawdd peth I beri ehwer- 
thin am eiben, ansawdd ehwerthin-bair petk; 
digrifedd. 

L(ig, 8. [a pole, Ac] Llath i fesnr tir, Uath dtr, 
gwialen fesur; pawl, gwial-bawl, vai^o Iwg 
neu Iwggen. 

The Intr, or lap, of the ear. See under hnp. 

1 o lug, V. a. L4u!^o, Ac. 

Y To iHg out, [in bnrlespu Umguof^e, to draw 
out a sword, xc] Tynnu (dwyn, llusgo) allan. 

Li'iggajte, /r. [any eumbi^ons or unwieldy burden] 
Baich anhydwyth (di-les,) rhwystr-faich^ 
beich-lwyth ; clud, Ac. 

Lugubrou8, or Uigiibrious. Sec Doleful. 



62 LUN 

L^ke-wann, a. [between hot and cold} Rhwmc 

bf wd ao oer» Hyfoer, cIumt, clauar, daer, 

mwygl, Uinagr, lled-frwd> lleldwyov mwU: 

t aawreaog. 
To m0k€ lukemarm, [heat or warm a little} On- 

aru^ ciaeaca, vvllgd elaefu,, mwyglo, Uet- 

dwymno. 
To grow Mevoffi^ Cku«|pu» claeam; l^foeriy 

myned yn glaiar nea'n llygoer. 
Likewaraftnesa, f« Uygoeredd, ekuarwch, clal- 

arineb, daearder, IMtwymvder; f anwrea- 

egrwydd. 
To lull, V. a, [bring on sleep by some soporific 

sound] Sno, oanu ys hu, oana huw, 
LtiUaby, s. [a nurse's sMig to l«U a ehUd to 

sleep] H6a-gnD, cin huw, can bCuiMldwsfn, 

c&R i beri cysffu. 
Lulled a$kepy A suwyd (wedi ei sno) S gjjragv. 
LAuiber, s. [old hewiboldstaff or any thing na 

less and cumbersenie} liftn ddodreCn f^ed- 

ig, h^n gelfi (gelfiach, lestriach,) trwm-beth- 

au diles (didisAiydd.) 
Luminary, s. [any body that gives light} Gel- 

euad (i. e. yr haul, y Ueund, seren; canwyH, 

Ac.)llngas; Hygom. 
L6mlnoas,a. ikileu, Uawn goleuni, dasgHiii:. 
Lump, «. [a shapeless mass] Clamp, Hkt^. xu 

16. talp, telpyn^ Hh^. ix. «!• hergod, tor- 

nell;swp,£iayxxxviil.tl.-^eniip. iJtUUle 

leaven leavenetk the whole lump, Y mae yeh- 

ydig leiain yn leli^io yr holl does^ GaL v. 9. 

A bmp [heap] of doughy Clamn o doca, 

% toesdvftn Tkt Ump [mass] of doughy Y 

clamp toesy Bh^. xi. 16. t A lUUt Mi^, 

Qempyn, telpyn, torpell : syppyn. 
The lump or %thoU ofu thvng, Y cyfnn. 
B^ th4 lump, bu the bulkf or in iht grom^ Yn 

gyfan, yn (ei) grynswtfa, dan swnp. 
To lump m iking, [buy, or seH by t^ Uunp} 

Prynn {h^fpd gwer thn) dan swmp. 
All in a tump, Yn ei grynswth, yn iwp yn nn- 

svrp ; dan swmp. 
A lumping pennyworth, Ceinlowgrwerth menu 

(lln, ifteh,)llawa g^iowg-werth. 
Liimpish, a. ,Trwm, trymmaidd, Ae« 
L6mpishly,ad. Yn drymmaidd, yndryvhyrdd- 

Liimpishness^ s. Trymder, trymnieiddrwydd» 

trymhyrddigrwydd, hwyrdrymder. inar- 

weidd-dra, muigtelli, tryrolnogfwydd. 
Liimpy, a. [full of lumps} Talpog, telpynnog^ 

torpellog: cnappog. 
Lunacy, f. [nkina of madness thought to be In* 

fluenced oy the moon] Lloerigrwydd ; gor* 

phwyll a dd^l ar gykh. 
Lunar, or Innary, a. [belonging to the moon} 

Lleuadawl, lloerawl, perthynol i'r Uenad ncn'r 

lloer ; eiddo'r lleuad R««'r lloer ; Uoerawg. 
Ltinatic, a, [affected with lunacy] Llowig. 

lleuatglaf, gorphwyllog ar amser oV Uenad : 

gorphwylloc. 
A 16natio, a. Un Uoerlg. 
Lunilion, «. [the revolution of the raoon»or the 

space of time from change to change] Mis 

(rhygylch, cyfr-dro) y Uenad. 
Luncli or luncheon, a. [a large piece of bread. 

meat, 4r«?.] Cnwff (cwlff) o tara, ife. % A 

luncheon jf bread and cheeee, Gainga o llura a 

chaws. 
iin<l^4fraooii'«liMc&foii,Prydnhawn-fNiryd {vulgb 

pymhawnfwyd,) cinio nawn, cinioechwydd. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



LU8 

Urn, «. lUi HnnfUmr} Cyi^y to. IMog. 

GKr-waitb arw^dd banner lleoad ftev't cjri- 

T4i#t, »[a hq«adfiuii-lf)l4Mr] Hnrthgen »e- 
^mmMt UtbM twfl, UaK HabwO, lleban. 

Lp«ii^ «. [ia FdMOVi ft P««b] Ci^tb ; caii, 
ernnyg. 

To kNift^r. «. [mOM »poA} RWi rirtb^ g«nea* 

tknr cynnyg. 
L6aged, a. |>iTing low] Y^lehiiff, 
I#«C8, •• [thQ Mfawof respiniticM) Yagyfainty 



» fr dteatdar} 4^ ike taagi, Yigylciiivifly 



a matck-eord wlMrrprtlh great fiMs 
fired] Cerdyii i tiUn ya «i ban I dana 



clefyd y? yttTTMit, 
Lteg-fiek, 4. Cl4f •> ywMit^ 
L&ar ««rt» «, [ia Botany] Uy«a«'r yigyfiUnt^ 



cwBriiyfelytln^oN 
Upines, •• [a apecieaef palte] Matb ar 3rtbys. 
Larcb^a. Patfa, oiagly dyry twab,. 
To larcbf v. a. CynUwyn ; cy nllwyn-ddal ; |i«vs- 

ft#ii,twyUo, 
T» i«iBf Ml iU <arc&, [detert in dbtfeBa] G adaw 

(trai ei gefii ar) an yn el draUod neu gyf- 

yngder. 
LAr<olier,«« CjaUf7B«r>bolrytkwr»fyanwyn* 

8«- 
Ut^ «MBail(iaU8 lH and tad A<;oepta- 

tioa ;) Decoy ; Indnceaienty St^ 
f A / a l fa c r ^ *tot, [adavicai of leatber ttaek 

vitbfoiMn, and baited vitb flarii] Uitb- 

Cjrff ; llitb-adn, 
TpArtag ta •«e'< latv, Y Dwyn (Uitbio, deaa, 

ha4o) aa i gyttaao 41 aaicanioa* 
Talara* f Sr» to Decay, ta £atka» 4re. 

km4 ^thi Imt, Had^walch, Ultb-wakOi. 



Urid. 



>4ef »aak 



akfapfttedta 
andGloaaiy. 



r, dec] U- 



1 o lUFK. tuee 10 liie aia. 10 ocnia, ac. 
I4rlier, a. [aealkar] Didaebwr, didecbwr, go* 

daabwr» godeehydd, ttelgiad : diogyn* legar- 

ddyn, llercyn. 
1 A Mer ta Ptrtn, [at a tbiaf] GwiU, givUl- 

iad, gwylliad, 5 aderyn (un o adar) y ii6t. 
A MwUag, «. Iiacbiad> lai^, godecbiad, 4U 

dac^lad; U^cb. 
i l^rkimg ktk ar plaae, t CyaUwyafa, Mia 

x« 8. 
IV Um ImMmg a^aa!, lierdaay Hefoyana. di- 

dadiafaaiiaa; Ueigiaw, Uaigio. 
hkHkouHf a. [oloyingly, tr aanseooaly, tweet] 

Rby-felnt, tra-meiot, gor-felns, ni>ebveg, 

Bwrf-felat, neraidd (in Caermarthemkire^S 

cbwydog (gwrtbwynebnty anbyfryd) gan et 

fdnaed ; mwytbnt. 
LatcioQs, a. [applied to exfrnHoMy f^eJ] Gwen- 

ieitbos : anliad. 
Lascioasly, ad. Yn rhy-felns, yn feraidd. 
Lteioaaaatt, a. KI^-^^Bbaadar, gor-fakitdar, 

aMreidd<<lra. 
Liteniy a. Ewig-flaidd. &a Lyax. 
Latk,rahaaMlnuiiAaiow.] Sfe Lnagit. 
li4ririA. Sei Laay, Lnmpitb, ^ee* 
Lat6rioaa, or Intory, a, [ated in play] A'r a 

arferir gMwa obwarae, y cbwarcir ag ef aea 

4 bwynty pertbyaol (a bertbya) i cbwarae« 
La^t, s. Cbwanti 2 Jo. ii. 16, 17. tracbwant, Jo, 

▼yi. 44. bifs^ Sb/in Uxviii. 18. 1 gvynfyd, 



W LUT 

Spf. yv, 9, • Mia vgU« tl^-'gv^i^ 1 Aat. 
iv. j|.*>nie^8^\vant, fago iv. .1. eyadya- 
niydd, Salm U«^, in. fit ttiiM laMa «^ 
<b« jlU$h, Pecbiidi\rat ebwiMitaaV ^nawd. 
Ymit^ftU iaf4f| (^iwantaa ieueaetyd, t Ttai. 
ii, ti^ f TMr UM<f #ae U¥P9f49i aaa^Aar, En 
bawyd4i*wgilydd,Wn^.l,«7, TV/at^t/* 
a<W lAiaga, Cbwaatan am betbaa eraiU, 
Marc i?. 1^ 7^ Wfr$ aal fi^oafvd [re- 
ttraiaad or witb-beW] from tkeir Imi^ Nl 
ommedd wy4 b^nt o'r byn a ^siataat, Mm 
Ixxviii. 2k). 

% LmU 4\fUr vf$mef, Cbwant y onawd, dyre, die 
\ gotfineb, ToOit, Tiii* 7. 

To lott, a, »• Cbweaaycbn, Gf<rf. v, 17. ac 
ia^a iT. «. blyslot Niua* xi, 4. cbwantan, tra* 
obwaata* 

To loat, e. a [have carnal detlret] Bod I dyre 
(atbetacb, 4 cbwant y cnawd) arno. 

Ta hut qftir, CbwennychOy A/al. v, ^, &e» bod 
mewn cbwant \ betb, i$^. 8. Xat I not ^fUr 
her beauty f Na cbwennycb ei pbryd bi, Dtar. 
vi. a5. t '%« «Fn< tha$ dwemh ta at <af««l4 
U enviff At genfigen y mae cbwaot yr ytpryd 
a gartrefa ynoia ni, lag a iv, ^. 

Ltistnil [libidinoat.] <9£« Lecberout. 

L6ttliilcet8. Sie€ I^obery. 

L6ttUy, ad. [ttontly, dfc] Yn bybyr, ya lew, 
yn galcnnog. 

Lo8tine86,t. rstoutness, vigour, &q.] Pybyrwcb, 
glewder, glewdid, glewyd, calonaogrwydd, 

Liittral, a. [tbat belangt to parlf^i^gj Pared- 
Igaetbol. 

LattriUoa, a. [a imrifying by tacrificea aiaoag 
tbe aacientfj Giaqb&d drwy abertb, poredig- 
aetb. 

I4ttra, a. Glaywdar, glla, 

L^ttriog, t, proaoiMMd lute-string, [a tort of 
gloesy sUIk, to called] Matb ar tidaa ditgleii- 
latbr. 

L(ittniai, $. [tbe space of ive yaara ] Ytpaid 
pngi ndynedd. 

Lusty, a. [stout, vigorous, &c.] Pvbyr, glew, 
calonnog, dewr. dr6d,dewrKldrud, clibalarcb, 
gwrol, gwraidd, gw^clf, gwrol-w^cb, gwr- 
eidd-w^cb, cadam, cr^f, eadarn-gi^f, cadr, 
dewr*pdr,dewr-wycb,gwrdd,acwrdd,grymf 
mus, Bam. ill. S9. nertbog, nerttiolt eiddrym 
— beinif, beini, nwyliis, byna^f, bywiog, 
by wiowg-cryf, eidiqg, arialas, boeant, bawat- 
nt, i4cby boU'iacbs gwrygiannat. A htiw 
fOUw, DB(dyn)dibafarcb. 

A kitty [bouncing] cbild, Pleatya gwrd (gwr- 
ygiannns, dtc.) 

Lusty age, \ Oedran grym. \ In ki$ lusty age 
[prime] Yn ei ddewredd. 

To grow [beeonie] lusty, Gwrygio; gwroli^ 
myaed yn ^rd. 

Liitanist, s. [a pbiyer on tbe lute] Cbwareydd 
(a cbwareo; ar y ICit. 

l^ta, t« [a stringed musical instrument, to 
aalled] Matb ar delyn fecbaa, telynan, likt, 
lawt, dwsmal. 

Lute, or clay. See Clay, 

To lute. SeftoClay. 

L^teout, a. Llaidioa. 

Uitber, ar MartiB Latber.t. [oae of tbe re- 
finners, to called] Lawtber, gwr o'r Alaiaeai 
enwog a bynod am ei ddysg, ei ddewredd, al 
dduwiddeD, yr bwn a ddechreuodd ddiwyg- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAC 54 

iad crelydd ym mysg el gyd-wladwyr yng- 
bylch y flwyddvB o oedran Crist 1517, pan 
Iwyr-ymwaaodd k gwaradwyddos ddaliadan, 
ac y pregethodd yn lew yn erbyn llygredig- 
aethaa eglwys Rafain, gan barbaa yn dd'iys- 
gog yn gwneotbnr felly o'r pryd hynny hyd 
ddydd ei farwolaeth, yr hwn a ddigwyddodd 
yn y Bwyddyn o oedran Crist, 1546, acynteu 
yn dri-ngeiii mlwydd a thair oed. 

Lutheran, a. [of, or belonging to Luther] 
Eiddo (o'r etddo, perthynol neu a bertbyn i) 
Luwther. 

A Latheran, «. [one who espouses the tenets 
or doctrines of Luther] Luwtheraniad, nn o 
ddisgybHon neu ganlynw^r Luwther. 

LAtheranism, t. [the doctrine of Luther, the 
celebrated German reformer in the 16<^ cen- 
tury] Athrawiaeth Luwther y cyn-ddiwj'g- 
iwr. 

L6tnlent, a. [muddy] Lleidlyd, afloyw, &c. 

To lux, or Kixate, v. o. [put oat of joint] Dad- 
gymmaln, datgymraalu. 

lAixiltton, s. [a putting, aUo Y being put, out 
of joint} Dadgymraaliad, &C. dattodiad (ym- 
ddattodiad, ymollyngiad, rhyddhid) yn y 
cyramal. 

Luxuriance, or lux6riancy , t [excess of growth, 
or over-growth, applied to vegetables] Gor- 
niodd-dwf, gorthwf, gorthwyfiant, traethwf, 
traethy6ant. 

Luxuriance, or luxuriancy, <• [super^abun- 
dance] Digon a digon dros ben, digonoldcb, 
digonoirwydd, faafuig, amlcdd, cyfoethog- 
rwydd, arddigonedd, rhysedd, gonnodedd. 

Luxuriant, a, [growing to excess] Rhy-dwf, 
traetliyfol, gortbyfol, « dyfo gormodd ; 
5 bi&s; rhongca. 

Luxuriant, a. [super-abundant, or superfluously 
plenteous. See Excessive ; Abounding, itad 
Abundant. 

To luxuriate, v. n. [grow or shoot to excess, &e.] 
Tyfu (cynnyddu) gormodd, gorthryfo. 

Luxurious, 0. [given to luxury, indulging In 
high living, &-c.] Wttresgar, gloddestgar, rhy- 
dreulgar (a wnH rhy-drauT) ar fwyd a drod, 
bolgar, gwleddgar; moethus: rhy nwyfus, 
rhy dry thyll, rhy wresog ; anUad,^l^c. 

Y Luxurious, or luxuriant, a. Tra gormodd, 
rhy-dwf, &c. 

A luxurUnu waster^ Wttreswr, gloddestwr. 

Luxuriously, ad, Yn wttresgar. 

Lux^riousness, t. Wttresgarwch. 

L6xnry, s. Wttres, tra-wttres, gloddest, rhy- 
draul (gormodd draul) ar fwyd a diod ; rhys- 
edd mewn bwytta nevyfed, cynrhysedd, gor- 



MAC 

mod-rysedd, tra : gormodd trytbyUwch, tra- 
nwyf, pob gonnodedd o drythyllwch j 
cnawd. 

Lyc4nthropy, s. [a species of madness, where- 
in a person imagines himself transformed 
into, and howls like, a wolf, &c.] GorphwyH 
(cynddaredd) a yrr yr adyn a fyddoynddo i 
ndo ial blaidd. 

Lye, s. [made of wood-ashes, &c.] Trwyth; 
lleisw. 

LyiiSy P*"^» ^» gorwedd. 

Lying along or flat, Yn gorwedd yn ei hyd 
(yn ei, neu o'i, hyd gyhyd ;) yn ei orwedd. 

Lying hid^ Dan gikdd, dan Idch ; yn anamlwg. 

Lying in or down [in child-bed] Yn gorwedtd i 
mewn, yn ei gwelyfod, ar ei gwely esgor, Ac. 

A lying in or down [a woman's] Gorweddiad i 
mewn, gwelyfod gwraig ; esgorfa. 5 She ia 
mi dowu'lffing [near hei lying in] Y mae el 
thymp (ei hamser i esgor) yn tynnu yn agot; 
neu, Y mae hi'n tynnu at ei thymp. 

A Iffrig in wtdt. Mum ; cynllwyn. 

Lying open, Yn egored,yn gorwedd (ynsefyll) 
yn egored. 

Lying, or false, a. Celwyddog, genog, ga«. 
Y l^ing vaniiieet Ofer wagedd, iSoim xxxi. 6. 

Lying, or telling a lie, Yn dywedyd oelwydd ; 
gan (dan) ddy wedyd celwydd. 

Lying, «. [the act of telling a lie] Dywediad 
celwydd; gau, anwiredd. 

Lymph, 9. [in Anatomy, u, water-like humoor 
so called] Dyfr-lynn. 

Lymphatics, a. [the vessels that convey the 
lymph to the blood, according to the ingeni- 
ous Anatomist Dr. Hunter] Pibau y dyfr- 
lynn. 

Lynx, s. [a spotted beast so called, said to be 
very quick-sighted, and to resemble partly a 
wolf and partly a deer] Anifiul brith (man- 
nog) o'reaw rhwng blaidd a danys, tra chriLflf 
a llymm ei olwg,meddant ; danas-flaidd, lyncs. 

Lyre) t. Telyn. See Harp. 

Lyric, a. [applied to poetical composltioos to 
be sung to the harp] I'w gann (pi. i'w cann) 
gyd It'r delyn. 

A lyric poem, Ckn gyd & thelyn, cywydd gan 
dant. 

A lyric poet, Telyn-fturdd, a wnd gywyddaa 
i*w canu gyd k thelyn. 

Lyrics, or lyric noems, «. pi. Caneuan gyd ft 
thelyn, cywyddau gan dant. 

Lyrist, s, [one who plays upon, or sings to, the 
lyre] Telyniawr, telynior, telynor, telynwr: 
cantor (datgeiniad) gyd k thelyn; telyn- 
fardd. 



M. 



IVJaC, m, Irish [son] Mab, f ab, ap, Damd 
Mac Fergujt or Ferguson, Daiydd ab Ffer- 
gus. David Mac H'ilUam [i. e. Williamson 
or William's] Dafydd ab Gwilym. 

Macar6ni, s, [a word, as well as character, 
lately imported from foreign Parts.] See 
Beau, Coxcomb, Finical, Fop,&c- 

Macar6tiic, <i. [huddled together, Ac] See Con- 
fused, t« its two former Acceptations. 

A macat6nic poem [i. e. patched up of a bur- 



lesque mixture of languages] Gwawdff&n 

gymmysg-iaith, cymmysg-gin amrylaith, 

brith-g&n, braith-g&n. 
Y Macaronic, s. [a rambling talker] Un safn- 

rhwth (ffladr, penchwiban, pensyfrdan, &c.) 

f chwaWrr; brithyn. 
Macar6on, s. [a sort of sweet-meat} Math ar 

bereidd fwyd, math ar ancwyn-fwyd ; math 

ar lysicu-fSvyd. 
Mace', 8. [a badge of authority borne before 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAD 



55 



MAG 



raai^istrates, &c.] Brysgyll; byrllysj, ber- 
llysf. 

fil4ce-bearer, «. Dygiawdr (arweddawdr) y 
brjtgyll ii^iiV fyrllysg, an yn dwyn brysgyll 
(y ferllysf:) o men odiel-swyddo^. 

Mace, 9, [the spice so cidled, being the second 
covering of tne Nutmeg] Cibyn arogl-ber y 
Gneuen-pen, rtdgo m&s. 

To macerate, or make lean. See to make [raote 
to be] Lean, under L. 

To macerate, v. a. [steep in some liooid] 
Hwydo, rboi (dodi^ ym myrfd neu yngwUch, 
meddalhan drwy mydo, siccio mewn di^r, 
dyfrhfta. 

ll&[cerated, a. part. A wnaed Ta Imrwyd) yn 
gftl ac yn denan ; wedi mynea yn gi^l, wedi 
eolhin: mwydeidig, a roddwyd (wedi ei 
roddi) vm mwyd neu yngwlych. 

MacerittoB, a. Calhad: pariad yn cOl ac yn 
deaan: mwydiad, rnoddiad (dodiad) ym 
mwyd a«ii yngwlych. 

To madiinate, v. a. [plot, project, &c.] Llonio 
rdychymmyg) yn ystrywgar; dychyramyg, 
aychymmygo. 

MachiniLtioa, «. Dychymmygiad (dychymmyg) 
ystrywgar, dychymmyg ystry w. 

Machioitor. See inventor, &c. 

Machine, «. pronounced nuuhien [any ingeni- 
oosly contmed instraroent] Peiriant 

Machfioery, «. [the contrivance to be observed 
in the construction of any machine, engine, 
Ace] Dychymmyg-waith peiriant; peirian- 
waith. 

Blacfainist, a. [a maker of machines] Peiriann- 
ydd. 

MachynHaeth, tmlgo Machynlleth [a town of 
that nhmem Montgomerffihire] MachynUaeth. 
a. «. the Fortress of CynlUeth— compounded 
of Af&dk security, finratweiii a fortress — and 

C^mlhutk the District so called. N. B. 

This town is of respectable Antiquity ; and 
there are reasons to induce us to believe it 
to be the Maglana of the Romans, where 
they had a station or garrison. It hath, in 
later times, been repeatedly honoured with 
the Session of the Bards : and here was an 
Assembly, very honourable for number and 
quality, convened, under the name of a Par- 
hament, by the famous Owen Glyndwr in 
the reiga of Henry the IV. 

Mickarel, or mackerel, «. [a fish so called] 
Maccrell, maran f ^lurre.) 

Miekled, or maculated, a, part, [in Printings 
•potted] Mannog, llawn mannau, wedi ei 
iannn (ei y«brychu, ei ddiwyno,) Jkc, — 
hr^ch. 

Mi^crocosm, «. [the great world] Y byd roawr, 
y beilyssawd. 

ltacr6logy, «. [a long-winded mode of speak- 
ing] Hir-chwedl,hir-ymadrodd. 

IWiLcnla, a. [a spot] Mann, magi, br^cb, brych- 
ya, brycbenyn. 

To m&colate, v. a. [spot] Mannu, brychu, ys- 
brychu, diwyno; Iluttrodi. 

Mnd, 0. Ynfyd. A madperson^ Un ynArd (gor- 
pliwyllog, &'C.) A mad dog, Ci cynddeiriog. 
^ Am wuui oi a March-hare , Yn ynfyd gwyllt. 

Mad oa dohg a thing, Ar dl^n i (am) wneuthur 
peth. 

To be road. See to be Besides one's self, an- 
der B. 



To grow mad. See to be or grow Distracted. 

(under D.) to grow Furioas {under F.) 
To make mad. See to Distract [make one mad] 

oad to Enrage. 
To run mad or distracted. See under D. 
f A mad, or earth worm. See under E. 
To [make] mad. See to Distract [make one 

mad] and to make Furious, under F. 
Raving [stark] mad, Cynddeiriog gwyllt, ynfyd 

cynhwynol, 
M&dam, «. Fy meistres, fy arglwyddes, Tar- 

glwYddes. 
Mad-brain, or miid-brained. See Hair-brained, 

and Hot-headed. 
M&d-cap, a. [a giddy, wild, thoughtless person] 

Un chwidr (chwldr-ffoL) 
To m4dden, v. a. [become road] Ynfydu,myn- 

ed yn ynfyd, aramhwyllo, gwallaofi, gor- 

phwyllo, colli ei gof; cynddetriogi, ymgyn- 

ddeiriogi, gwylUio, creatonL 
M4dder, or more mad, Ynfyttach, &c. 
Madder, a. [an herb so called, used in dying] 

Y wreidd-rudd, va^o madr. 
Miidid, a. [wet] Gwl Jb. t To run madding of- 

ter a thing, Rhedeg yn wyUt (t yn d&n) ar 

ol peth. 
M4ddish, a. [somewhat mad] lied ynfyd, Ued« 

frydlg. 
Made, part. Ownenthuredig, a wnaed, wedi ei 

wneuthur. 
Madef&ction, a. [a wetting. or making wet] 

Gwlvchiad, gwlybhid. 
To mddefy, r. a. wet or moisten] Gwlychu, 

gwlybhiu, Ueithio, ynysth&u. 
Madgehowlet, a. M&tb ar ddylluan, Y y ddy- 

Uuan hart. 
M&d-house, a. Ynfytty, ynfytdy* 
MiLdly,ad. Yn ynfyd, yn gynddeiriog, yn wyllt. 
M4d-man, a. Dyn gwaUgofVis, I>tar. xxvi.'is. 

dyn ynfyd (gorphwyllus, &c.) % Have I 

need pf mad-men that ye have brought thU 

fellow to plan the mad-man in my presence t 

Ai eisiau ynfydion sydd amaf fi, pHn ddyg« 

asoch hwn i ynfydu o'm blaen i? 1 Sam. xxL 

15. 
Midness, s. Ynfydrwydd, ammhwyfl, gor- 

phwyll, gwallgof, gwali synwyr, lled-fryd, 

Ac cynddaredd, eynddelnogrwydd. 
Madness of dogs, Cynddaredd. 
M&drigal, a. [a kind of pastoral song] BagcU- 

g&n ; peunill (cettyn) o ganu. See Pitt v. 
M&d- tooth, a. [1. e. that of a mad dog] Dnat 

drwg ci cynddeiriog. 
To m&ffle. See to Famble, tfc. 
Magazine, t. pronounced magaxeen [a store* 

house] Ystor'd^,cronfa, trvsorfa, trvsor gelL 
Magazine, t. [of arms] Arf-d J, arf-geU, t^ (ys- 

tor-dy, cronia) arfau. 
Magazine, t. [a periodical miscellany so called, 

generally published every month] Misgrawn, 

cylch-grawu. 
M&ggot, a. Cynrhonyn, (pi. cynrhawn.) 
Y Maggot, or caprice. See Freak. 
To breed maggots, Cynrhawni, cynrhoni, magu 

cynrhawn. 
Ml^fgotty, a. [full of maggots] Cyurhonog,cyn- 

rhonllyd, llawn cynrhon; ^ anwadal. 
Magi, s, [the ancient Persian philosophers so 

called, styled in the New Testament, The 

Wine menof the East,] Y Doethion oVDwyr- 

ain. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAG ^ 

MlL^e, or rail^al, a. to^> ^>* belonging td the 
art magic; acdng, of peHbrmed, by the as- 
sistance nf evil splHt«, or at lenst, of some 
secret and invisible powek^l Cyliireddol, 
swy n-gyfaredddl, swyn-gy fiireddut. swynawl, 
rhinawl, lledrithtog, perthynol (ia beiUiyn) i 
«wynh)n a rbhilatt ; yn gweithio, iini a wneir, 
drwy swyn-gyftiredd, ^c— t byfryd diwrrii- 
kdd, a dynn (yn tynnu nmCn ynnill) serch- 
iadaii un yn anorchfygol, rhdblol. % By 
tm^ MnaWs and ^muaiite wwnii^ 

Trwy ofHM ler t Imtl taws, 
A Mluiau lu swynoi Itmrm. 

Mfli^ ^ maftH; art, Oelfyddyd hodottaeth, 
Doelk, xvii. 7. celiyddyd swynb, dewiniaeth 
(deWhidAbaeA) tirWy swynion H rhtnian, 
swytt-jyfatedd, t ddtfwin*gelfyddyd, Dewin- 
iaeth. 

M&'iicallv.od. Y* ftwi^*gyfbr«ddol,dr^ swyn- 
ion a thinian. 

Magfcilin, t [a Mre^ter, vr one snppoMd to 
have skill in the magic att] Svrynwt-, <wfar- 
eddwr, swyA gyihreddwr, i^t, sWr. t master 
^thi magteiantf Pennaeth^ de^ntaid, Don. 
iv. 9. 

K niagictan^i wind, Dud^hifb, 

Magisterial, a. fmasterlike, ^c] Meistrol, i 
meistraidd, meistrolaet^gnlr, meL^trolacthas, 
awdnrdodol fel roeistr, ai;glwyddiaidd, deo- 
tonddd. 

Magist^iially. Sei Doj^matlcaKy; Md tm- 
perlously. 

Magistei ia'lness, See Tmperioasness. 

M&gistery, &r nuntenhip. See Master^tp. 

Magistracy, «. (the office or dignity of a n)agis- 
trate] Swyddogaeth, pen^^wyddogaeth, 
swydd, nchel-vwyddy rheoUeth, awdurdod, 
liywodraeth. 

M&gistrate, t. \t, petsoti hrve^ted with anthori- 
ty for the adfrninistratlon of jnstlce, govern- 
ment of the police, &c.] Swyddwr, Barn, 
xtlli. 7. swyddog, Etr, vii. «5. pen-swyddog, 
llyvrodraethwr tref neu ddhias, Irii^ \ti. 68. 
llywiawdwr, Luc xii. 11. — hedd-ynad, &c. 
bamw, ynad, gorseddog ; maer. 

Magnanimity, or magnaniraousnes^, s. [great- 
ness of mind or spirit, ^c] MHwr%dig- 
rwydd, roawreddign«7dd, mawryddigrwydd, 
mawredd br^d a meddwl, mawr-fryd, mawr- 
wnaeth ; de#rder, ifc. 

Magn&nimons, a, [of, or having, a lerreat mind 
or spirit] Mawrfrydig, mawrfrydns, mawr- 
yddlg, mawreddog, mawr ei ftyd, mawrwr- 
aidd; dewr,gwych, dfewr-wvch, flrc 

Magn&nimotisly, od. Yn fawrn-ydSg. 

Magnet. iS^ Loadstone. 

Magnetic, or magnetical, a. frelathig to. or 
having the properties of the loadstone] Per- 
thynol (aberthyn) I'r ehedfhen: o rinwedd 
a gwyrth yr ehedfaen, $tf i dynnn dftr a 
haiam atto. 

Magnetism, 9. [magnetic power. Or the power ! 
of attraction in the loadstone, tfcJ] Tynn- J 
wyrth, «</" gwyrth a rhiuwedd yr ehedfaen i 
dynna atto ddftr a haiam. 

Magnlfic, a, [grand: fkmons] Mawr-wych, 
enwog, hyglod, ifc. maWr, nrddedlg,nrddaso1. 
Y The house that is to be buOt for the Lord, 
must he exceeding putgnijical, offame^ and qf 
glory ^ throughout aUcowitries, Y t^ a adcited- 



M AH 



if i'r Arg)wydd, thaid iddo fod mewn maWr- 
edd, mewn rhagoriaeth. roewn enw, ac mewo 
gogoniant, trwy'r hoM wledydd. 1 Cron. 
xxfl. 6. 

Maanlficat, s. [the song of thfe blessed Virgin 
Nary so called, as beginning with Ihb word) 
Ctn y Forwyn Faif f^ndigedig, Luc u 40. 
vulgd y Magnificat. 

t To correct the Magi^eit, [I. e. what ts so 
correct already as to adndt of no cotrecHoa] 
CjTWelrlo'r cywalr, cywiro'r Cywir, cym- 
rohwyso^ cvmmwys: myned vnghylcb gwell- 
hfta nen ddiwygk) yi* hyli nfd oes eisiav na 
gwellh^d na diwygiad arno : cynnyg (chwea- 
rtydi, ceish), antnrio, profi) pertfeUhio ber- 
ffetthrv^d el hmi. 

Magnificence, s. [statelines^] Mawredd, 3 fclkdr. 
i. 4. mawr-wytjhedd, mawryddigrwvdd^ ^. 
f mawihydf^c^ xlx. <7.— gwychrffeV, 4c. 

Magnificent^ a. Mawr-Wvch, mawreddas, Ynawr- 
eddog,mawryddig, ardderchog,gW^chyhardd- 
■wych, *f di-waei. A nM^niftcest towet oa the 
hrowxfVhe Ititt, l^r dtwad at ael yr allt. 
f A magnificent feast ^ or entertaiuniiemiy 
Ow!*dd ddekthis ddlamdlawd« 

Magnificently, ad. Vn w^ch, ;^a harddw^ch, 
yn hoyw-wych, yn f^wr-wych. 

M&gnifier, t. Mawi1iawr,ttiawrygWr,ttiawryg- 

To magnify, t. a, [inake great, fct.l ISwuea* 
thnr yn niwr (yn ogoneddns, DoeA, viU. 3.) 
mawtbftn, <ien. lAx. 19. mawrygn. 

To magnify, v. a, [represent any thing to be 
greater ^faan it really is. See to iSxaggerate. 

To magnify, v. a. [raise in circumstances and 
esteem] MaWrhlia, Jos, til. 7. mawrygu, 
d^ham. 

tV) magnify, o. a. [ettol with prabe3Mawth%ny 
Luc i. 46. mawrygn, AH. x, 46.~moli, 
moliannn, canmol, clodibrl. 

*T To magnify, v, a, in Optics Xmtlk^ an Object 
appear larger than it is] Mwyhin, peril'beth 
edrych neu yniddangos yv IVvy nag v ho. 
This glass magnifteth objects very much, Y s^U- 
wydr hwn a fWyli& wnhddryichaa yn ddir- 

filWT. 

Magnified, a. part, A wnaed (w^di ei wnea- 
thnt) yn fVy : a fawihAwyd, wedi d (kPrr- 
hau ; mawrygedig, a fkwrygwyd, wedl ei 
fawrygn: mwyedig a fwyhawyd, \^edl ei 
fwyhan. 

M&gnifying, Yn maWfhan, afawrhA, yn mawr- 
ygn, a fawryga ; yn mwyhao, a fwyhft. 

i* A magnifying glass^ or a magnifier, Syfi-wydr 
a hair i foethan ymcbwyddo I'r olwg, ac ym- 
ddangos yn fwy nl^'o hanianol Taintioli; 
gwydr (syll-wydr) mwyhllu. 

Magnitude, s. [size; greatness] Maint,makit- 
ioli, maintlolaeth ; mawredd ; helaetfader. 

Magpie, «. [a particoloared chattering bird so 
called] Pt,''piogen, ploden, pTa. 

Mahometan, «. [one who professes the religion 
of Mahomet] Mahomed, or Mahononed, n 
famous Arabian impostor in the beginning of 
the 7th Centory, whose tenets are contained 
hi an Arabic boolc called Thekoran']Vn o gaa- 
lynw^r ueu ddis^blion y tw^llwr Mahomed, 
5 AfoAomrtewr, Mahometaniaid. 

The Mahometan religion, Crefydd Mahomed. 

Mah6metanism, «. [the religion fabricated by 
Mahometl Crefydd Mahomet. 



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MAI 57 

Midd, #r mmiden, s, [a virgin] Morwyn (pL 

morwyniou,) gWyryf (pi. gwyrvfon,) vnlgo 

gwyrydd (pi. gwyryddoo,) geneth, manrhed, 

yagloyo (quare,) 
A little mnid. See a little Girl, under G. 
An old maid, II^d fercb, iienferch. 
Maid mirrion, «. [a lM>y dressed in girl's 

eWthes to dance the Morisco, &c] Bachgen 

mewn dillad merch. 
Mild-cervant, «. Morwyn weinl, gwasanaeth* 

ferch, gwasanaeth-wraigy gwelnyddes, gwas- 

aoaethyddes, % morwyn. 
Chamber-maid, t. Ystafell-ferch, ystafell- 

wrai|r, ystafellyddes. 
Hoose maid. Ste wuUr H. 
NArsery-maid, s. Morwyn fagu. 
Waiting-maid. See Hand-maid, inider H. 
Y Maid of honour, [one of the qneen's attend- 
ants! Llaw-forwyn (an o law-forwynion) y 

frenmnes. 
f Maid, s. [a fish of the skate-kind so called] 

Morcath, rhaien. 
Maiden, a. fbelonging to, or having the qaalit^ 

of, a maid] Morwynol, gwyiyfol : % gwyryf^ 

irwyr^f, gwyra, t*r, pftr, dihalog. 
Miiden-hair, [in Botany.] See tmder Hair. 
M4iden-head,s. [virginity] Morwyndod,gwyr- 

yldod. 
M&iden-lip, s. [in Botany] Llysian 'r cribau, 

Hyalaa'r pan*w^r. 
M4iden like, or maidenly, a. Morwynaidd, 

Swyryfaidd ; genethaidd, &c. 
M4lden-rent, s. fa fine paid to the lords of 

some manors tor the licence of marrying 

daoghteri. or anciently in lieu of the first 

night's lodging with the bride] Gobr (gwobr, 

gwabr) merch, amobr, amwobr. 
M^^stic, or mid^stical. iSee Angast [noble, 

&C.] Grand ; Elevated ; Lofty, &c. 
Majestically, od. [with dignity or grandeor] 

MewB (gyd k) mawrhydi, yn fawreddas, yn 

fawreddog.yn fawryddig: yn ddyrchafedig : 

yn Qchel-fafch. 
Mijetty^ s. [greatness, &c a title given to 

ctowned heads] Mawredd, mawrhydi, ar- 

ddercbowgrwydd, nchel-fraint, % rhagor- 

laetk, Ezec. vli. 90. prydferth, Salm xxi. 5. 

Imrddwch. Salm zlv. 4. 7^ king^s auuesty, 

Mawrhydi (mawredd, t grM) v brcnhin. 

t Sacred Mt^eety^ Gras a mawredd y bren- 

Idn. 
Mail, ar armoor. S%ee Armonr. 
A coat of mail or of armour. See under Armonr 

cad Coat. 
Mail, or budget. See Budget. 
Mall, s. [the postman's Irag or bundle of let- 
ters] Codaid o lythyrao, y godaid lythyran : 

ebd lytbyrau, llythyr-god. 
Mail, «. [a small iron ring] Rhwy (mod-rwy) 

halam fechan ; dolen, gwragen. 
Mail, or speck, s. [on the feathers of a bird] 

Mann amlivl ar blu aderyn, magi, &c. 
Mailed, a. Linrigog : mannog. 
Haim, a. Anaf, nam, Alc anafod. 
To ■mini* v, c. Rhoi (dodi) nam aea anaf ar nn 

nea betfi, anafu, torri aelod an : briwo. 
M&imed, a. Anafus, Lef. xxii. 29. a nam (ag 

anaO Arno, ammherfl^th, Luc xiv. IS,— 

trihsh. 
Mot maimed, or without maim, Dinam, di- 

anaf, heb nam (anaf) amo, &c. 

VOL. II. 



M A I 



A m&iraing,s. Anafiad, rhoddiad (dodiad)nam 
aeaanaf ar beth. 

Main, a. [principal] Pennaf. 7%e main ikinf^ or 
business, Y peth aen'r matter pennaf (mwyaf, 
f rheitiaf, angenrheitiat.) ^ 'Ike main-masty 
Yr hwyUbren mawr (mwyaf,) y wemen fawr 
(fwyaf.J f The maia-sot/, or main-sheety Yr 
hwyl fawr (fwyaf.) Main [full] gaUop^ 
Llawn bedwar-camiad. 

Main, or the main, «. Y rhan fwyaf, y corph. 

fly nutin farce. See -under F. 

With might and main, A'i boll egni (rym, alia,) 
ddim a'r a allai. 

The main body of an army. See the Body, or 
main body, of an armv ; aader B. 

Main land, s. Cyfan-dir. iSee the Continent 
[main land,] under C. 

The main sea [ocean,] or the main^ Y cefn-for, 
y dyfn-for, y mdr mawr ; y weUgi. 

The mota battle. See under B. 

f The main chance, Y peth pennaf (rheitiaf.) 

Main, or hamper. See Hamper. 

Mainly, ad. Yn bednaf ; yu fawr, yn fawr 
iawn. yn ddir-fawr. 

Mainpernable, a. [that may be bailed or admit- 
ted to baU.1 See Bailable. 

Mainpernor^ fa person to whom one in custody 
is delivered, npon his becoming bound for 
his appearancej MAch goifodawg, mr^ch ar 
gyfiaith, mkch a ymrwyrao tros un ar ddyfod 
bono ger bron yrynad ar y dydd pennod. 

M4in-port, s. [bread paid in some places as a 
compensation for tythes] Bara degwm. 

M&inprise,or mainprize, s. [asortof bail] Mftch 
(hi/yd mechni) gorfodawg; m4ch: mechni, 
mechniaeth, vuigo maiiipris. 

To m&inprise. See to Bail a person (under B.) 
and to Avouch for one. 

To maint&in, or affii-m, Haero, taem. Sic. (See 
to Affimu to Assert, oad to Avouch in its 9nd 
Acceptation.) f / irtiZ maintain it, Mi al 
gwn^f e'n (ef yn) dda. 

To maintain, or defend, t. a. Diffyn, Job xiiL 
15. ymddiffyn. 

To maintain [plead, or defend] one*s cause, Dad- 
len tros un, amddiflTyn bawl (achos, cweryl) 
un, dadleu dad! nn, &c. f gwneuthur bam i 
un, S Cron. vi. 55.— dial cam un. 

To maintain, or justify. iSee f to Justify 

[prove, or make good;] and to Defend 
avouch, &c.] 
To maintain or support, v. a. Cynnal, SoZm xvi. 

5. ac Eeclus, xxxviii. 34. % gwneuthur yn 

dda, Sidm ix. 4. 
To maintain [keep possession of] one's ground. 

See to keep [maintain, <&c.] one's Ground, 

under G. 
To maintain the dignity <{f a court, Cynnalbraint 

UJs. 
To maintain one in [supply or famish one with] 

a thing. See to Find [supply, &c.] with, or 

maintain in ; aader F. 
To maintain, r. a. [support, be the support of, 

or supply with subsistence] Cynnal, l Cron. 

xxvi. 27. a 1 Esdr. iv. 52.— porthi, rhoi ei 

gynhaliaeth i un, Ecclus. xxv. ti, 
% To maintain good works, Blaenori mewn 

gweithredoedd da. Tit. iii. 8. 
To maintain one's character, Cadw (cynniil) ei 

air da (ei eir-da,) cadw ei eir-da amo. 
To maintain peace; Cadw (cynnal) heddwch. 
H 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MA'K 58 

To maintain a batlte or ftjght^ Cynnal c&d ney 
ymladd, parh&u (dal) yn ymladd. 

Maintiinable^ a. [that mav be maintained] 
Diffynnadwy, a after (ellir) ei ddiffyn. 

Maintained, a. Diffynnedig, a ddinynnwyd, 
wedi ei ddiffyn* 

Main twiner. See Affirmer : Defender ; Sup- 
porter ; Conntenancer, Sec 

A maintaining, s, Haeriad ; difiynniad : cyn- 
haliad, Sec. 

Maintenance, «. fsQstenance, keeping, &c.] 
Cynbaliaethy Ezra iv. 14. cynheiliaetb, cad- 
wraeth, &c. 

Maintenance, «. [support, &c.] Cynhaliaeth, 
cynheiliaeth,cynbeilyddiaethycynbaliad,dal- 
iad i fyna. t For the maintenance nf[\n or- 
der to maintain] their Sanctuary, £r mwyn 
cynnal en Cyssesr, i Mac, xiv. %9. 

Maintenance [defence, patronage, &c.] See 
Oefencc ; and Countenance. 

% A statute of maintenancey Gosodedigaeth na 
bo i neb ymyrryd k chweryl neu acbos on 
arall. 

M&jor,a. [greater in bnik, number, quality] 
Mwyaf, mwy : hjn, hynaf o ddan. the 
major part, ^ rban fwyaf. 

Major, 9, in the Army, [an officer next in rank 
above a captain] Is-raglaw (aiNraglaw) mil- 
livriad, uch-gadpen, uch-gapten. 

Major, the major, «. [the Ut part of a sylTo- 
gism] Y rban flaenat'(y rban aeic fraicb gyn- 
taf) niewn prawf reswm. 

Major, 8, [a person who is of a^re to manage his 
own avails] Un a gyrrhacddodd oedrangwr. 

M^jordom, or m&jorsliip, «. [tlie office, rank, 
Arc. of a Mi^or in the aimy] Uch-g*«idpen- 
naeth, nch-gaptcnnacth. 

M^jor-d6mo, «. [a deputed governor of a 
house or family] Rhcolwr (gomcb\%iliwr, 
meistr, pennaeth) t^, distain. 

M^or-general, «. [the officer next in rank be- 
low iYkftlieutenant'S^neraf] Is- raglaw (ail- rag- 
law) tywysog lln. 

Maj6rity, or a major [greater] number, Y rhi- 
fedi (y nifer) mwyaf; y rban fwyaf. 

Majority, r. [the bemg of age] Oedran gwr ; 
bod un wedi cyrraedd oedran gwr. 

Maiz, 8, rindfan wheat or corn] Gwenitli neu 
^d yr India.. 

Make, «. [form, or particular shape] Ownentli- 
uriad ; dulf. 

To make, v. a, Gwneuthur,. &c> God made man, 
Duw a wnaeth (gwnaeth Uuw) ddyn. Inas- 
much as thou hast done this [thing,] Gan 
wneutbnr o honot (gan i ti wneuthur) byn. 
% This maketh for wie, Mae byn o'm plaid 
(o'm rban neu o'm bochr) J. This maketh 
nothing against me, Nid yw byn (nid oes 
yma) ddim i*m herbyn neu yn iy erbyn. / 
make no question qfit^ Nid wyf yn amman mo 
bono (mo hyn neu bynnv.) 5 He makes it 
his study, Rhy (efe a ry )ei fryd arbyn ; neu, 
Mac ei fryd ar hyn; nea, Ar hyn y mae 
ei fryd a'i fwriad ; neu, M eddy 1 fryd ei galon 
(ei boll fwriad) ydyw. Make no tarrying, or 
delttyy Nac oeda {pi. nac oedwch,) na hir- 
drig. lie kno;reth how to nuUce his market 
[to conform himself to circumstances, &c.] 
Efe a fcdr ymddwyn yn ol yr acbosion (gyd- 
ymagweddii 6*r amseroedd neur tymmhor- 
ao.) He knows how to make the best ufa bad 



MAK 



market or fOMf, Medr (efe a fedr) wneatbiir 
y gorau o'r gwaethaf. He doth not make that 
his busineu, Nid ymr^ i bynny (ni's gSvoa 
bynny yn orchwyl iddo.) What maketh [do] 
you here? Beth a ffeisiwcb neu a wnewch (pa 
neges sydd i) cbwi yma? What makest thou 
in tlUs placet Beth yr ydwyt ti yn ei wncn- 
thur yma ? Bam, xviii. 3. Make a virtue t^f 
necessity, Divg yn ddioddefgar y baich ni elli 
ei ochelyd (ei wrth^^d.) 

To make, v, a. [cause, cause to be, &c.] Peii, 
gwneuthur. He maketh the [his] sun to ris< 
on the evil and on the good, Y mae efe y n 
peri i'w haul podi ar y drwg a'r da. Mat. ▼. 
45. What makelh yon so merry ? Beth Sf*m 
peri eich bod (sy'n peri i chwi fod, neu a ch 
pair) mor Uawen ? I will make her angry wUh 
youj Paraf (gwnaf, mi a baraf, mi a wn4f ), 
iddi ddigio wrtbych. 

To make account of, [intend] Bwriadn, &c. / 
wuike account of writing a book, Yr wyf yo 
bwriadn (y mae'n fy mryd) ysgrifennu llyfr* 

To make account, [reckon] Cyfrif. / make tie- 
count it is a very great sin, Yr wyf fi yn el 
gyfrif yn bechod mawr iawn ; aeu, Pechod 
mawr iawn ydyw yn fy ngolw|r (fy marn) i. 

To make account or reckoning of, Cyfrif, gwneu- 
thnrcyfrif o, &c. 

To maSte up [state] an accoiunt, Bwrw cyfrif. 

To make one acquainted with a thing, Hyspysu 
(myne£i) peth i nn, peri (gwneuthur) i uii 
wybodpeth, gwneutibur un yn gydnabyddii» 
ft pheth.^ 

To make [run] qfter, Rbedeg (cyrameryd y 
ffordd) ar ol un 

To make again, Ail- wneutbnr, ad wneutbnr, 
gwneuthur drachefn. 

To make ashamed, Cywilyddio, peri (gyrm) 
cy wllydd ar un. 

To make at [towards] one, Cyrchu at nn, rbedeg 
(hwylio, cyfeirio) ar neu tu ag at un. 

To make [go] awav, Myned ymaith, cilio. 

To make aunty with one's self, Lladd ei bun (bon- 
an.) 

To make a bed, Tanno (tanu, gwaeuthur, cy- 
wcirio) gwely. 

N. B. Afake before a Substantive or Adjective^ 
whose Verb bears the same sense or signifi- 
cation, may be rendered in Welsh by con- 
sulting sQch Verbs : thus, for the Welsh of 
td Make a bargain, see to Bargain ; for to 
Make a wonder at, see to Wonder at: for to 
Make blind, see to Blind; for to Make fat ^ 
see to Fat ; for to Make rich, see to Enrich, 

To make for [be advantageous to] one. Bod o 
ran neu blaid (yn fudouol i) un, gwneuthur 
dros (er) un. 

To make [}Qm\ friendship with one, YmgyfeiU- 
achu (ymgyfeillio, gwneuthur cyfeillach) ag 
nn,myned(ymrwymo\mewncy&iUacbagun. 

To make the head bare, Ymbennoethi. 

To make as \f, rtbongh] Ffngio, flbantn, gwnen- 
thur mal pai (lliw o beth;) cymmeryd amo» 

To make a judgment of a thing, Bamu (Ilunio 
barn) y ughylch peth, rhoi (datgan) ei farn tieii 
feddwl yngbylcb peUi, bwrw barn ar beth. 

To make [spy] land, Gweled (canfod) t!r. 

To make less, Lleihin, &c. 

To make a merit of a thing, Cymmeryd (tynnu) 
c]6d iddo ei hnn oddiwrth ry w beth a wnaetb, 
ymglodfori (ymogoneddu o herwydd rhyw 



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H AK 



69 



M AK 



httky ynmrddelwi o glod ar gyfrif rbyw 
,beth. 



~# make merry , v. n, Uawenychn, 1 Esdr. vii. 
14. a Emc zv. fif. ymlawenycba, gorfoledda, 
Jer. XXX. 19. ymhyfrydu, Datg, xi. 10. bod 
ya nawen, Luc xy. 39. gwneatfaar yn Uawem^ 
1 Bren. iv. «0. 

f» make a mock i^one^ Owatwor an, chwerthin 
an ben on, Sec. 

T9 wtake momey of [convert in to money] Gwerthn 
am aewidio am (troi yn) aiian, gwnentbar 
arian o beth. 

IV iMJEtf money [gain by tbe sale] of a ihingy 
YnniU (elwa, maelio) ar neu oddiwrth beth, 
gwerthn petfa er ynnill (mael ae« elw.) < 

To wiake the mMt o/*, Gwerthn er y geinlog 
eithaf, gwneothnr yr eithaf (y goren ag a 
alio) o beth, gwerthn peth cyn ddmtted 
(britted) ag y gallo. 

To moire a mountain of a mole-hiU, Trymhftn 
(mawrhiu) peth; ^ gwnenthnr den-ddrwg 
o> no, gwnenthnr mynydd o'r myr-dwyn. 

To make mmck tf one's ot{f^ Mawrhan el hnn, 
ymfawrh&Q, gwnenthnr yn fawr am dano (o 
bono) ei hnn, byw yn foethns (mcwn moeth- 
an,^ ymborthi (ymbesgi) ar fwythaa, porthi 
ei fwythau el hnn. 

To make a nesty Nythn, gwnenthnr ny th. 

To make a noise, Trystio, gwnenthnr (peri) 
trwst; dadwrdd. 

To makenotlUng of, [not to succeed, &c.] Bod 
yn aflwyddiannns(inethn llwyddo neu ffynnn) 
mewn gorchwyl, bod heb alln cyflawni gor- 
chwyl, methn gan nn ddwyn peth i ben. 

To wuke nothing <^ [get no&ing by] Bod heb 
ynnill (elwa) ar neu oddiwrth, bod heb gael 
roael neu ynnill oddiwrth. I made nothing of 

, it, Ni ynnillais (elwais i amo ddim ; neu, Ni 
chei^ i (ni bn i mi) fael oddi wrtho. 

To make qjjf, [go, or nin, away] Myned (rhed- 
eg, iToi) ymaith, cilio. 

To wutke one or into one, [nnite] Uno, gwnen- 
thnr yn an. 

To make one, [amongstt a company] Ymnno k 
cbymdeithas, bod (myned) yn un o'r nifer, 
gwnenthnr nn o bonynt (yn en mysg.) 

fW utake out qfter [in search of] one, Cyrchn 
aHan ar ol nn (gan geisio nn,) hwylio (can- 
lyn, eriyn) ar ol nn ; olrhain un. 

To wmke peace, Tangnefeddu, gwneuthnr tang- 
nefedd. 

To make [stand in for, or pat into] a port or 
harbomr^ Cyfeirio i borthladd, llvwio tn a 
pborthladd ; troi i (i mewn i) borthladd. 

To make a present to one, Cy6wyno (anrhegu) 
nn k pheth, rhoddi aurheg (cyflwyn) i nn, 
rlioddi peth yn anrheg i nn. 

To make a price, Gosod (dodi, rhoddi) pris ar 
beth, enwi (sefydlu ptis peth. 

To nuAe readij, Parottdi, gwneuthnr yn barod, 
gosod (dodi, rhoi) ar b&r, darpam ; arlwyo, 
darroerthn. 

To make one's self ready^ Ymbarott6i ; t ym- 
wregysn. 

To make room, [^et, or go, out of the way] 
Rhoi (cwnenthirr) lie; myned (troi, cilio) o*r, 
nea oddi ar y, ffordd. 

To make room, [put out of the way] Gwnen- 
thnr lie, symmnd o'r (allan o'r, neu oddi ar y) 
fiord d. 

To make room [an unconfined place ]/or, Gwnen- 



thnr Ue i, Doeth, xiii. I5.~ehengu ar^ Gen, 
xxvi. 22. a Dior, xviii. 16. 

To make sale qf, Gwerthn, arwerthn, gwneuthnr 
gwerth (gwerthiad) ar. 

To make a shew qf^ Gwnenthnr lliw o beth. 
Y He maketh a shew qf religion, [of being re- 
ligious] Efe a ymddengys (a gymmer amo 
fod) yn grefyddol. 

To make oarf [secure] Diogeln, siccihkn, gwnen- 
thur yn doiogel neu *b siccr. 

To make sure of, [secure the possession of] 
Mynnn gafael siccr ar beth sieu ym mheth, 
mynnu peth yn ddiogel i'w ddwylo neu fedd- 
iant. 

To make sure of, [look npoo, or consider, as 
certain] Edrych ar both megis yn siccr, bod 
heb amman ynghylch peth. If / make sure 
qf him, Y mae ef yn siccr gennyf ; wea, Y 
roae 'n ddiamman gennyf y bydd efe gyd k 
mi (o'm plaid i.) We may be sure of them, 
Nid rhaid i ni uno'n na byddanthwy dros- 
om (o'n plaid) ni. 

To nuuce [go] towards a person, Myned (ccrdd- 
ed, nesau, cyrchu, tyunu, cyfeirio) at neu tu 
ag at nn. 

To uiake verses, % Prydu,prydyddii,cywyddu. 

To make up, [complete, &c.] Cyflawni, "cwbl- 

hkVL. 

To make up such a number, [at Cards, &c ] 
Gwneuthur i fynu, gwneuthur. 

To make [fold] up a £f«er,Plyga Llythyr. 

To makeup one's fiioalA, Gwneuthur mSn (gwep,) 
cryn5i (crynhau) ei in neu ei min. 9 . . .o^Tvotf 

To make vp a loss, Diwygio colled. > 

To make up a match or marriage, Gwneuthur 
priodas rhwng mab a mercb, dwyn mab a 
merch vnghyd a pheri priodas rbyngddynt. 

To make [up] a match for fighting, Llunio trin- 
gyrch rtrin-gyfarfod, ymladd, ymdrech, ym- 
gad) ruwng pleidiau ; gwneuthur (llunio) 
ymladd neu ymladdfa; gwneuthur niaes 
rhwng dan ; gosod dan neu ychwaneg yng- 
hyd i ymladd ; gwneuthnr cyttundeb ihwng 
dan neu ychwaneg, ar fod iddynt ymgyfarfod 
ar y dydd pennod i ymladd. 

Td make up one's want of parts by diligence, Di- 
wygio pylni ei synhwyran trwy gydymdi-a 
(wresogrwydd) ei gain neu ymidadau, cyf- 
lawni diifyg (byrdra) ei ddoniau k dyfalwch 
a diwydrwydd. 

To make up a quarrel, Pennu amrafael neu ym- 
ryson, gwnenthnr pen ar ymryson ; cymmodi 
(gwneuthnr cymmod rhwng) dan yn ymra- 
faolio. 

To make un accounts qf mutual credit, Mantoli 
(cyfartalu, cymmharn) cyd-gyfrifon, cyd- 
fan toll cyfrifon. 

To make use qf. Arfer (arferu,defoyddio) peth, 
gwneuthur defnydd beth. 

To make war,^ Rhyfela, gwneuthnr rhyfel. 

To make war upon, Dwyn rhyfel ar, myned i 
ryfel k neu yn erbyn. 

To make water, Troethi, trwytho, gwncnthur 
dwr, golhvng trwngc, piso. 

To make way for [give way to] one, Rhoi ffordd 
1 un, ciiio o (oddi ar) ffordd un ; rhoi lie i nn. 

To make way for one, [remove the crowd out 
of one's way] Arloesi'r (arlloesiV) ffordd 
o flacn un, gwneuthur ffordd (ffordd r^dd) i un 

To make words about a thing, Ymeirio (gwneu- 
thur geiriau) ynghvlch peth. I will make 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



HAL 

but one wwrd with you about il, Ni wnaf k 
cbwt ond an gair ^n ei ffvlch. 
M&ke-bate, [an exciter, ot qnarrels.] See un- 
der Bate. 
Maker, 9. Gwneotfaarwr, gwneutburydd : cre« 

awdr. 
M^e-peace, 8, Tangnefeddwr. 
M&ke-weigbt, t. [any thing thrown in to make 
weight] % Tro'r dafol, tro*r fantol. A make 
weight-candle^ T Canwyll y fantol. 
M6king, part. Yn gwnenthnr; gan (dan) wneo* 
thar; yn peri. 

A m&kint{, b, Gwneuthnriad, pariad. 

Mai-administration. See Male-administration. 

Milady. See Disease. 

Malanders, «. [a disease in horses, consisting of 
a dry scab &r chop on the knee, w on the 
pastern] Khyw cbwydd, sych grachen, neu 
Hgen, yng nglln ueu ym mwvdle ceffyK 

M&lapert, a. [saucy, petulant^ Haerling, eras, 
taer-ddrw^, gorbewg; talgryf, digywilydd. 

M&lapertly, ad. Yn baerllng. 

M&lapertness, «. Iiaerllagrwydd,crasder, taer- 
ddi7gedd, gorhewgdra. 

Male, «. [not tlie female] Gwr-ryw; gwrryw 
ofab. Num. Ui. 15. The male, Y gwrryw. 
The males, Y gwrrywiaid (gwrrywaid neu 
gwrrywod.) 

Male, a, Gwrryw, o ryw (rywogaeth) g^r, 
gwrrywaw1,gwrrywaidd. A male ckild^ Plen- 
tyn gwrryw. 

Male, or mal-, in Composition [ill, evil, or bad] 
Drwg-, dryg-; mall-; cam-; an-, af-. 

Mal-administr4tion, s. [bad management of af- 
fairs] Drwg-lywodmetb, mall-lywodraeth, 
cam-rwysg. 

M&le-content. See Bisaflfected. 

Male-contents, s. pl» [persons dissatbiied with 
the mesnres of, or diHaffected to, government] 
Rhai angbaredig (anfoddlon, ynewyllysio'n 
ddrwg, heb ewyllysio'n dda) i'r llywodraf tb, 
d rwg-ewy liyswy r. 

Male contented. See Discontented, and Dis- 
affected. 

Male-contentedly. See Disaffectedly. 

Male-eontentedness. See Disaffected ness. Dis- 
affection, Discontentedness. 

Maledicted. See Accursed. 

Malediction. See Execration. 

Malefactions, s. [evil doings] Drwg-weithred- 
oedd (sing, drwg-weitbred.) 

Malenictor,s. [an evil doer] Drwg-weitliredwr. 

Malefic, or maleficent, a. [doing, or that doeth, 
evil] A vmH ddrwg, diygiog, drygionns, 
drwg, k1 fryd ar ddrygioni; dryg-wr. 

Milefice, «. Drwg-weithred. See an ill Deed 
wider D. 

Maleficence, s. [a doing evil, an evil doing} 
i>rwg-wnenthnriad, gwnenthoriad drwg; 
drwg weithred. 

Male-practice, ». fa bad practice] Prwg-arfcr, 
drwg.ymarfer, cam-ymarfer. 

Malevolence, «. [ill vnll] Drwg-ewyllys, ewyll- 
>8 (dymnniad) drwg, malais. 

Malevolent, a. [bearing ill-will, &c.] Drwgei 
ewyllys. 

Malevolently, ad, Trvry (o) ddrwg-ewyllys, yn 
dd rwg-ewy llysiol . 

M41lce, 9, [wickedness of intention, deliberate 
mischief or wickedness; spite] Drwg-fwriad, 
bwriad divirg (yn y Litany^) dryg-fryd. 



60 



MAL 



drygioni, 1 Cor. xiv. 30. cynddrygedd, mal- 
ais, 2 Mac, iv. 50. tulgd malia, drwg-ewyllys ; 
cynfthorfynt, cynfigen, &c,) gelyoiaetb, 
1 Mac. ix. 51. casineb, Sec, 5 digotiunt, Ec- 
elus, xxvii. 30. 

Of very [naeer] maUce, O wir elyniaeth (wes- 
wyn,) 1 Mac, xiii. 6. 

MaUce Prepense , Drygioni, r]iagfhuiiedig(rluigr 
ddychy mmygedig. ) 

To bear maiiee to one^ Bod a dmirg yn ei galon at 
(tn ag at) nn, dal gi^g (cilwg) i neu wrth nOy 
dal dig wrth un, Bcclus. xxviii. 7. 

Malidoos, d. [infected with malice] Drwg ei 
fwriad, yn dwyn bwriad (ewyllys) drwg, i 
drwg yn ei galon (ei feddwl, ei fwriad,) diwg- 
fwriadol, dnvg-fwriadns, diy gionns, maleisua, 
cynfigennns, &c. (See Envious, Malevolent, 
&c.) — A maUcious smd, Enaid drygionaa, 
Ooeth, i. 4. MaUcious words, Geirian dryg- 
ionns, S lo, 10. A malieious mind, Meddwl 
cynfigennns, 2 Mae, v. 23. ^ A maUcious 
people, PobI atgas, Esth, Apocr, xiii. 4. Ma- 
licious persons, Gelynion, Estk, Apocr., 
xiii. 7. 

Maliciously, ad. Trwy (o) fwriad drwg, yn 
ddrwg-fwriadol. %' I never did such ihimgs 
as these men have maliciously invented ogahtBi 
me, Ni wneuthuro I'm hoes y petbau y mae'r 
gwyr hyn yn eu drwg-ddychymmyg i m her- 
byn, Shtsan 43. They did unto them in omeh 
sort as they maliciously intended to do to their 
neighbour, Hwy a wnaethant iddynt y JBodd 
y r ameanasent hwy wneutfaur ar gam a*B cym- 
>"y<2<^& Susan 62. This was no sooner said <tf 
kim, M others of the king's friends being wtuU" 
ciously set against Judas, did more incense De^ 
metrius, Ac wedi iddo ddywedyd hyn, ya y 
fan cyfeillion eraiU, y rhai oedd mewn gelyn- 
iaeth k Jadas, a ennynnasant Ddemetnoa yn' 
fwy, « Mae, xiv. 11. 

Malfcionsness, s, Drwg-fwriadolrwydd, dryg- 
ionoirwydd, maleisusrwydd, dryganiaetfa, 
drygioni, Rh^f. i. 29. malais, 1 Pedr. ii. 16. 

Malign, pronounced maline [ill-disposed to- 
wards any one.] See malicioosly or iU-Afl^t- 
ed (imder A.) Envious, and Malicious. 

Malign, a. [of an evil nature or dispoaitioo : of 
a quality to hurt] Drwgei aniaa,arwg-aiiian- 
ol, drwg-anianns; drwg, niweidiol, adwythig. 

To malign one, [regard with malice, envy, or 
ill-will] Edrych yn faleisus (yn gynfigennus 
ar un neu ar Iwyddiant un, cynfigenna wrtli 
\in,Ecclus, xlv. 1 8. maleisio wrth nn, dynnuio 
drwg (yn ddrwg) yn el galon i nn, edrych ar 
un It drwg-lygad {k llygad drwg,)dymBiio ni* 
weid neu aflwydd yn ddirgel i un. 

To malign one, [do one a mischief] Drygn an. 
t To nudign or d^ame. See to Defaow. 

Malignancy, or malice. See Malice. 

Malignancy, s, [the evil, hurtful, or maligiiant 
nature or quality of a thing, &c.] Drwg-an- 
ian, drwg-anwyd, dryg-wyn, drygnaws ; ad- 
wythigrwydd, &c. t adwyth; drygedd, dryg- 
aniaeth. 

Malignancy, s. [unfavourableness, male-eon- 
tentedness. 

Malignant, a. Anian-ddrwg. 

A nuil^ant distemper, Trwm-giefyd, mall- 
haint, echryshaint ; haint 11$ n, If clefyd cael 
(adwythig.) 

Malignants. See Male-contents. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



M^N 



61 



MaligBMiUy , td. Yb ddrwg-ewyllysiol, ^Icc— ytt 
ddrwf«aBi|uMl. 

MaMgaer. See Defiuner. 

MaHgnity^f. [evUneas of nature or deposition] 
Aiiian*ddryfedd, drygedd aniaB; drwjSHin^ 
iaa, 4mig-«iwyd {fL driw-«nwydao,) Mi/. 
I. 19. drjrg-wya^ orwg, drygedd, drypioni. 
% Tk€ wmligmiip0fadi$temp4rf Cyaddeiriog- 
rwydd (chwerwedd, dnvg-anwyd) ludot neu 

MiOcia, •r Maakin, «. [a litad of aiop for sweep- 
ing an oyen] Moppa (yagyMl) ffwm^ mop- 
prea. 

M«U» «. GMdd, IXar. xxt. 18. 

Mall, «. |,a stroke with a mallet] Gorddod, er- 
gv4 g^rdd mm k gordd ; ergyd. 

llali,«. [a walk wbere tliey ased to play with 
■nils and baUs, when that kind of plav was 
io vogae] Tdwm pH ordd, s^ talwm (rbod- 
fa) lie ▼ ehwareid gynt It gyrdd a phelan. 

To BsaH, V. a. fbeat •r strike with a omU] Caro 
(taro) a gordd ; caro. tare, baedda. dalio. 

Millard. iSse Drake. 

Mineable, a. [that may be beat ont with a 
hannerl Morthwytiadwy, a aUer (eUir) ei 
ferthwyUo. See Dactile. 

Milleableiieas, wr oralleabflity, s. [the capabili- 
ty of beiag baniHiered ootj Ansawdd forth- 
wyliadwy petii. 

To ■i411eate, v. c. [beat a4th a haainier, 5rc.] 
Mortiiwylio. 

MJUIet, «. [a wooden hammer, the diminotive 
of flMil] Gordd been, gordd ; gorddwyn. 

MiOows, s. Jin Botany] Hoccys, y feddalai. 

Gardan inalowi, s. Hoccys y garddai (y 
gerddi,) hoeeys beadigaid. 

Minb'Bsnllows, s. Hoccys y wtw(k (y gors,) 
ai^r-hocejs. 

Mihaaey, s. [a sort of loscioas wine so called] 
Rhyw felos-win oV enw. 

Malt, s. Brig ; heidd-frag. f A grmin ^maZi, 
Bregyn. 

To Bult, or make malt, v. a. Brago, gwneothar 
brig. 

Mill4ioaae,s. Brag-dt. 

Milt-kite, a. Odyn Mg. 

Mih-B^, «. MeUn frir. 

Miteter, or milt-«nan, $, Bragwr, bregydd. 

MalTersatlon, s. [a base and fraadalent trick or 
shil^] Tro (ymdro) cyfrwysnldrwg dkhell- 
liar. 

Mam,oranrami, s. [mother] Mam, mamm^ys. 



Miaunock. See Fragment. 

Y Maasmocks, «. [scraps, orts, or leavings] At- 
borioo, gweddiltton, gwargredion. 

To miasniock, v. a. [tear, or pull in pieces. In 
a diagncting manner] Atborioai, briwrioni, 
torri'n frtwSkm. 

MiaHBon, s. [the god of rich^, or the world- 
ling's god ; i riches] Dnw'r cyfoeth a'r g<dud, 
cilan (eilan-dduw) y cybydd neu*r bydol* 
ddyn : 5 golod, cyfoeth, di bydol, daV byd 
hwn, mwnws. 

Mimmsniirt, s. [• woridling, &c] Bydol-ddjrn, 
an chwannog i gyfoeth (i'r byd ;) cart, cy- 
bydd, % tiibn (lenan) lygnd y geiniog. 

Man, s Fopposed to, or distingnished from, a 
ftrvlc] Uvn, Gen. vi. 7. f ^ mm, or a mouse 
[ProT.J N4I1 ai dyn ai dim. 

Mid, t. [distinguished from God] Dyn, Estk. 



MAN 

(Apoer.) zili. 14^ f ilfoa propooeik^bmi God 
diepooeth [Prov.] Meddwl dyn Daw al ter- 
fyn. 

A man, s, [not a citM] Gwr, 1 Cor. xiii. ii. 
We »Ml not htxefrom n lad ike work o/c aum, 
Ni cheffir gwaith gwr gan wis. Y Meni^oU 
ogee [i. e. old and yonng] Owyr a gweSsion 
(in Glamor gemokire.) 

A man, «. [not a woman, a male] G^, Num. 
r. 6. gwriyw. 

A man, s. [opposed to wife] G^r, Gen, il. t4. 

A man, t. [any man, a person, % one] Dyn, 
Eccles, xu 8. an, Lrf, zzvii. 28. neb, 1 Jo» It. 
90, A man woM wonder^ Fe a ryfedddl 
ddyn (nn.) Was there ever a mam mutreqf. 
feeUd wiik sorrow t A fuddyn drymmach ei 

Y lie nmm [good man] qf the homse^ Gwr y t^. 

f All io a man, [every one] Bob nn (gwr ;) heb 
ado un ; oil, Mwb oU ; yn llwyr. They were 
slain all to a man, Hwy a laddwyd bob 
g^r. 

A leading [chief, or prinapal] aiaa, Blaenor. 
N, B. When hfan is joined to a participle 
of the present tense, and the jua^ttoa is syn- 
onymous to the substantive qf the person, 
derived from the verb, whence the parti- 
ciple itself is derived : the proper welsh 
thereof will be found under snch substantive. 
Tbns, for A fiichting man, 

A man, or man-servant, t. Gwis, gweinidog, 
gwasanaethwr, gwasanaethydd ; gwasanaeth- 
ddyn. Y Like master, like man [Prov.] Mai 
y bo'r dyn y bydd ei Iwdn. 

Every man, Pob dyn (uo :) f pob coppa, pob 
enaid o ddyn, cymmain nn. 

No man, Neb, Dadg, ii. 17. nebnn, nebawd, 
aebdyn. % There is no man I womU more 
fain see, Nid oes dyn yn fy w (ar y ddaear) a 
ewyllysiwn I yn fwy ei weled. No man al' 
WMst did bid him to his house, Braidd yr un 
a'i gwaboddodd ef i'w d^. 

Tits moa, Hwn, y dyn (y gwr) hwn. 

That mum, Hwnnw, y dyn (y gwr) hwnnw. 

ilfaa fry faoa, Bob yn wr. 

From mtan to mmn, O ^r i wr, o ^r bwy]rilydd. 

\ A man, [a brave person, not a dastardly fel- 
low] G^r. Quit yourselves Uke men, Bydd- 
wch w^r, 1 Sam» iv. 9. f ymwrolwch, l Cor* 
xvi. 13. 

One's own mum, [in one's right senses] Yn el 
lawn bwyll. When he beeamu hisomm mum. 
Pan ddaeth iddo (atto) ei hnn. 

One's own man, [at one's own disposal] Yn 
feistr a<ii*n ben amo (yn ei feddiant) ei hnn, 
yn cael ei feddwl ai amcan, yn rhydd i 
wnenthur a fynno, yn anghaeth. 

To act, or play the [shew one's self a] mca, Ym- 
ddangos (dangos ei bun) yn ^r, bod vn iirr, 
ymdowyn fel g4r, chwarae'r g^r neur gwas 
gwYch, gwnenthur rhan g^r, gwneuthor yn 
^rol-wjch, Ac 

To roan, v. n. [furnish with men] Rhd gw^r 
(cyflawnder o w^r) mewn llong neaVcyffel- 
yb, Uenwl (cyflenwi) i gw^r, rhoi (dwyn) ei 
chjrfraid o w^r i long. Sic They mmmsud 
ihlnr ships with archers, Hwy a gyflenwasant 
a ddiwallasant) en llongan i saethyddion. 
They mumned the tomm, Hwy a roisant ei 
chyfraid o w^r i*r dr^f aea'r gaer ; neu, Di- 
wulasant y gaer a^'r dr^f a gw^r . 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAN 

^ To man or fortify, o. a, CadarahUa, cryfh&n, 
cyfneithu. Sec. 

A man, ». [at Chess] Un o werin y wydd- 
bwyll, e^r (un o wjr y) tabler. 

A man of war, [a warrior] Rhyfelwr, lloydd- 
wr, milwr, c4d-wr. 

A roan [ship] of war, Llong ryfel^ old-Ions. 
Men [ships] of war, Liongaa rhyfel, ckS- 
loagaa. 

A man for all purpooes. Un (dyn) a wnel a fyn- 
nock iiett'r peth a iynuoch ; an a dry ei law 
at bob gorchwyl { un hyfedr ar bob (ym 

. mhob)peth. 

A little roan, % Dynyn, cryn-ddyn, cryn-vrr. 

Of, or belonging to,a man. See Human. 

M^n-duld, 9, Plentyn gwrryw, mftb. 

Man's estate. See under £. 

M&n-slayer: and M4n-slanghter. See Homi- 
cide, In both its Acoeptations. 

f To man a hawk, [in i-'akonry, to train up a 
liawli] Dysgu-gwalch. 

Man, f. [the island so called, lying between 
Great Britain and Ireland, and commonly 
called The isle of Man] Menaw, Manaw, 
Monaw. 

Manacle, s. pL manacles, [chains for the hands] 
JLlaw-hual (pU Uaw-hnalau ;) gefyn {pL ge- 
fynnau; llawethalr (pi. Uawetheiriau.) 

To m4nacle, v. a. [put on manacles] Khoi hual- 
aa ar ddwylo an, hualu dwylaw un, llaweth- 
cirio. 

M4naded, a. Hualedig ; hualawg. 

A minading, s. HnalUd, llawetheiriad. 

To manage. See to Conduct [manage ;J to 
Direct; to Govern; to Guide; % to Hn- 
mour a thing ; and to Administer, in its let 
aad tnd Acceptation. 

T4> manage well. See to Hosband {manage 
with frasaKty.] 

Manageal%, a. [easy to, or that mav, be ma- 
naged J Hydrin, hawdd ei drin, a alier (ellir) 
ei drln; hydyn, hywedd. 

M Onager, s. Trinwr, trinydd, trefnwr, trefn- 
ydd. See Administrator, Conductor, &e. 

M4nagery. See 

Miuagement, t. Triniad, triniaeth, tretaiad. 

The management qf a family, Lly wodraeth t^ 
(teulu;) teuluwriaeth. 

The wumagement qf the voice, Llywodraethiad 
(lly wodraeth) y llafar; |p)vneutharlad y gor- 
eu o'r llafar. Hie voice t$ not amiai^ if he Mn- 
deratood the managemsnt nf ii, Mae ganddo 
lafar dda (ddiiai; ddigon, pe medrai wnen- 
thur y goreu o hoiU (pe medrai ei chyw- 
eirio.) 

A managing, •• Triniad, trefniad, hwyllad, 
lly wiad, Ujrwodraethiad. 

M4n-boot^ [in Latr, a compensation for mur- 
der] lawn fitfii filn a delid gynt am alanas aeti 
lofroddiaeth ; f galanas. 

Manche, s. [in Heraldry^ an old fashioned 
sleeve] Llawes (ll(in llawes) yn Arwyddion 
bonedd. 

M&nchet, or m4nchet-bread, s. Bara peilliaid 
(cann, mitn-gann, coesed ;) bara gw^n mlln- 
baill ; ra^o roansieden, bara mansied. 

To m4ncipate [make a slave] to, r. a. Caethiwo 
{dwyn yn gaeth) i, darostwng i, ihwymo yn 
gaetn-weision i, dwyn tan. 

Manciple, ». [the purveyor, of a society.] See 
Caterer. 



e2 



NAN 



Mand&mas. iS^ 

Mandate, $, [a writ commanding a thing to be 
done] Ysgrifen orchymmyn, arch-ysgriien, 
arch'sgrifen, arch'sgrif : gorchymmyn, arch, 
archiad, pariad. 

Mandatary, s. [a person, on whom a benefice 
is bestowed, bv the mandate of the pope]* Y 
neb a gaffb eglwys, neu fywioliaeth eglwysig, 
tan ardi-ysgnfen y p4b. 

M&ndatory, a. [commanding, or containing a 
command] Gorchymmynnol, yn gorchym- 
myn, a orcbymmynno. 

M4ndible. See Jaw. 

Mandilion. See Cloke; <iad a loose Cassock 
(vnder C.) 

M&ndrel, t. [a kind of pulley, making a part of 
a tamer's lathe] Mam ar chwerfan dro raewn 
turn. 

M&ndrake, or m&ndragore, s. [a plant whose 
root is said to represent the human form, and 
to contain a virtue to make the barren proli- 
fic] Mandrag,pI.roandi!agorau, Gen. xxx. 14. 

M&nducable, a. [easy to be chewed] Hygno, 
hawdd ei gnoi ; a aher (ellir) ei gnoi. 

Mandaciition,s. [a chewing in eating] Cnoad 
(dygnead, cil-gnoad) bwyd : siglad gdn yn 
cn'oi bwyd. 

Mane, «. [of a horse, &c.] Mwng, myngen. 

M&ned, or having a mane. Myngog, k mwng 
iddo, ag iddo (6 chanddo) fwng. 

Hating a long mane, f Myng-laes, myng- 
llaes. 

M&nes,s. [the ghosts of the dead] Vsprydiony 
meirw, gwyllon. 

M&nege, s. [the art of riding on horse-back} 
Celfyddyd marchogaeth, marchwriaeth. 

Manege,!, [a riding-schoolj Ysgol-farchogaeth. 

M&nfuK <«. Gwrol, g^raidd, gw^ch, g^mi- 
wjch, g^reldd-w^ch, dewr^ dewr-wjch. 

Manfully, ad. Yn wrol,-fel gw^r (ohg. g^r) 

1 Mac. ix. 10. yn h$, t Mac. yH. 10. yn 
r>-mmus, 4 Mac. xiii. 14. 

M&nfolness, «. Gwroldeb, gwrolder, gwroliaeth, 
gwreiddrwydd. 

Mange, s. fa filthy disease in dogs, bearing 
tionie affimty to the itch in the human spe- 
cies] aawr, y clawr, defii, clefryd, clafr. 

M&nger, s. Preseb, cafn ebran; % thesel, 
henlor. 

5 To lire at rack and manger. SeetrnderLn 

M&ngincss, ». Clawillydrwydd, clafrllydrwydd. 

To m&ngle, v. a. Cigyddlo, rhw>go yn ddryll- 
ian (yn ddamau,) difynio, % raerthym, 

2 Mae. vH. 15. 

To mangle meat, [cut it unhandsomely.] See 
to Haggle [cut unhandsomely,] 6ie. 

Mingled, a. Cigyddiedig, a gigyddiwyd, wedi 
ei gigyddio, ^Scc. Sec. V.—See Maimed. 

Mangier, t. Cigyddiwr, t dgydd o ddyn. 

A mingling, «. tHgyddlad, rhwygiad peth yn 
ddr^iaa, dlfyniad, merthyriad. 

Mingo, s. {an East Indian fruit, somewhat re- 
sembKoffamelon] Mango. 

Mingy, a. [troubled or infected with the mmnge] 
Ctawrllyd, dafrllyd, clafr, i'r defri amo, 
vulgo mansi. 

Minhood, s. [the state or condition of man, hu- 
man nature] Dyndod, dyndawd, dyndtd, 
dyndab, dynoUaetli, y natur ddynd, natnr 
d>n. 

Manhood, or man's estate. See under E. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAN 



Manbood, [conrage, &c.] See Braycry [?«- 
loar.J 

MiDutc, or numiacal. See Frantic, Lunatic 

Minifest, a. Goleu, eglar, amlwg, ^irc. dbgyw- 
eo« A manifest toluMf Argoel golea, t Ihes, 
L 5. Y Hot manifeMlj Ananlwg, Hib, iv. 
IS. ancglur, anc«lwg. 

Mimfest, «. See Manifesto, below. 

To [make] manifest, v. a. Amlyiru, Eccles, iii. 
18. eglaro, Jo. xi?. il. a 1 Cor, iv. 5. «rg- 
lariiiu, ^ Cor. if. 14. liyspysu, gwneathar 
yn amlwg (yn eglur, &c.J dangos, 6ic. 

To be mamifest. Bod yn amiwg (eglor, byspys.) 

Tf be made man\festy Bod wedi ei amlygu (el 
eg]aro)ymddangos, bod yn yroddangos, dy fod 
i wybodaeth (i deunty) myned yn amlwg (yn 
boBoaid, yn uyspys.) 

Mode manifeot, A anuygwyd, wedi ei Mulyga ; a 
wnaed yn amhrg. 

Minifetted, a. part, Amly^edig, a amiygwyd, 
wedi ei amlygo ; eglvredig. 

Bfanifestition, or a manifesting, «» Amlygiad, 
cglnriad, eginrh&d. Sec. Sec V. 

•A 9f tmif e$ tat um of one*M eelf, or one^t man^fes' 
^iom^ fappearance} Ymddangosiad, ymddi- 
vgellad, datgaddiad, Rh%f. viii. 19. ym- 
ddatguddiad, ymddatgndd, ^c The mani^ 
feotatiom qf ChrUt to the Gentiles, Ymddat- 
gndd Criat i'r Cenbedloedd. 

Blinifestly, ad* Yn olen, yn eglqr, f Cor. iii. 3. 
yn amlwg,— f It shall manifestly appear to 
oS nations, Amlwg fydd i'r boU genbedl- 
oedd. 

Mimfestness, s, Amlvgrwydd, &c. 

Maaif^sto, s. [a public declaration of a prince, 
&c. aboat a state-business] Cylcb-lytbyr 
(cyhoeddiad) brenbin er ymddibeuro, a 
dangos pnredd ei amcanion, ac nniondeb 
ei yniddygiad, ger bron brenfainoedd a 
theymatoedd, ac yn wyneb y byd a*i drig- 
oCon i dihenr-lymyr brenbin, f Uythyr 

Manifold, €. [of various sorts, or of different 
kinds ; many in number, &cj Aroryw, Doeth. 
TiL 29. amrywiol, &c, ami, Nek. ix, 19. 
Hawer, lliosog, Stdm civ. 24.— ami ryw, &c. 
Good stewards of the manifold grace qf God, 
Daionos omchwylw^r amryw r&s Duw, 
1 Pedr iv. 10. manifold temptations, Am- 
ryw brofedigaethau, l Pedr I. 6. The ma- 
mfold xisdom of God, 5 Mawr amryw 
ddoetUneb Dnw, Ephes, iii. lO. / itriMic; 
3P9«r wsanifoild transgressions, M! a adwaen 
eich anwireddan lawer, Amos y. 12. Thou 
hast dtUcered me— from the manifold afflic- 
tions whieh I had, Gwaredaist fi—o lawer o 
flinderan y rhai a gefais i, Ecclus. ii. 3, 
Who shall not receive manifold more in this 
present time, A'r ni's derbyn lawer cym- 
maint yn y pryd hwn, Luc xviii. 30. 

Minifoldly, ad. Yn ararywiol ; drwy lawer o 
ffyrdd ; lawer ffordd (noodd ;) mewn amryw 
ystyriaethan, &c. 

Miaiple. See Handful. 

Mankind, s. [tbe buman race or species] Dyn- 
ol ryw, dynol-ryw, y rbywogaeth cidynol, 
hiliogaeth dyn ; natnr ddynol % dynion. 

Y Mankind, a. [resembling a male: a male] 
Gwrrywaidd : gwrryw, Lef. xviii. 22. 

Mialike, Pel gi^r, tebvg 1 i^r, gt^raidd. 

MiaCness, s. G^roldeb, 2 Mac. viii. 7. gilrol- 



63 MAN 

der, g^rolaetb, gwroliaetb, g^rdrwydd, 
gwrhydti, g^reidd-dia, g^reiddrwydd, by- 
wredd ; calondid, &:c. 

M&nly, a. [like, or becoming, a man ; brave) 
Gwrol,,2 Mac, vii. 21. gWraidd, ^kc. f g^V' 
iawr. Most manly, G^robif, t g^raf. — 
t To wax (grow] manly, G^rygio, g^oli^ 
myned yn wrol. 

A manlu countenance, 1 Wyneb g^r. 

A manUf woman, Gwraig ^rol, gwr-wraig, gwr* 
forwyn. 

M&nna, s. [the food where>n>lth the Israelites 
were fed in the wilderness] Bara nefol yr 
Israeliaid yn yr anialwcb> Ecs. xvi» manua^ 
m^l-wlith, awyr-fel^ 5 math ar physygwr- 
iaeth a elwir felly. 

Manned, a. [as a ship ow fleet] LJawn (cyflawn) 
o w^r, wedi cael (wedi derbyn) ei llawn new 
ei chyflawa rifedi o w^r^ wedi ei chyflawni » 
wjr. 

Manner,*, [method, mode,. way. Sec] Ffordd, 
modd, &c See Form [manner, method, 
&c.] and Fashion rmanner, or way, wherein 
any thing is done.] 

Manner, [i^rm of any transaction, &c] Dull, 
g^-^dd, Deut. xv. 2. trefn, rheol. See Form, 
in its fd Acceptation. 

Manner, or condition. See Condition [a state 
or case.] 

Manner, [fashion, figure, form, shape, &c.] 
See Fashion, Figure, and Form, each in k9 
1st Acceptation. 

Manner, s. [sort, species, &c»] Mftth, Ecclus^ 
xxxvii. 18. rhyw, Datg. xxii, t,tiLue xxiv* 
17. rbywogaeth, &c. 

Manner, or custom, s. Arfer, Bam. xviii. 7. 
defod, Lef, v, 10. a Num, xv. 16.^f cyf- 
raith, Tobit vii. it. 

Manner (/ life, Buchedd, Act, xxvi. 4. 

4fter the manner of,, Yn ol defod (arfer, dull, 
Acy^-Jfler the manner of the East, [the 
eastern or oriental manner] Yn ol arfer 
(defod) y Dwvrain.— i(/Ur the manner ^ 
men, Yn ol dnU dyn, 1 Cor, xv« 32. yn ol 
dull dynol, Rh^f. vi. 19. ar wddd ddynol, 
Galat, iii. 15,.— After ths manner ^ alt the 
earth, Wrth ddefod yr holl ddaear. Gen. 
XIX. 31'— 4fl^ Ibe manner qf the noHons^ 
Yn ol deA>d y cenbedloedd, 2 Bren. xviU .S3. 
— f After the manner of the nations of other 
lands, Felpobl y gwledydd eraill, 2 Cron. 
xiii. 9.— 7m master and the servant were 
punished qfler one manner, A'r un fath dd'i- 
aledd y cospid y gwas a*r melstr, Doeth. 
xviii. 11. 

After [in, on] this manner, Yn y modd hwn 
(hyn,) fel hyn, Gen. xxxii. 19.— After that 
manner, Yn y modd hwnnw (liynny,) fel 
hynny. — After the same manner, Yr (yn yr) 
un modd, 1 Cor. xi. 25.— ^(fraaotA^iium- 
Hfr, Mewn modd arall (amgen.) — Every man 
hath his proper gift of God ; one qfler this 
manner, and another t^fter that, Y mac i bob 
un ei ddawn ei bun gan Dduw ; i un fel hyn, 
ac i arall fel hyn, 1 Cor. vii. 7. 

% After a manner or sort, [some how or any 
how] Yn rhyw fbdd. 

AU manner of. Fob rhyw, Ecs. xxxi. .3. a Salm 
clxiv. 13. pob math ar, Ecs. xxii. 9.— t pob. 
Mat. iv. 23.— bob rhyw (rbywogaeth,) a 
bob m&th. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAN 

Any mmwer qf, Un (neb) rfajw, nn mAth ar, 
nn, Dtut, xxvH. Jl. — By any manner o/, Tnty 
fodd yn y byd ar. 

In this manner^ Yn y ni6dd hwn, fcl hyn< 

III lUce [the like or same] fnanner^ Yr (yn yr) an 
modd, &c. 

i» a Mofifrer. See Almost (in its several Accep- 
tations ;) and Jast or nearly. 

iVo nuxnner o/, Y Dim. No maiuver (/ work^ 
Dim gwaith, £cs. xii. 16* Ye oaw no manner 
of siikilitude, Ni welsoch ddim Uftn, Deut, 
ir. 15. 

On this manner^ Y (yn y) modd hyn neu hwn, 
fel hyn, « <9am. xv. 6. 

One [the same] nianaer <{/; Un mlith (fktfa,) 
5 nn. Ye shuU kave one manner tfflaw^ Bydd- 
ed un fam (gytraith) i chwi^ Ltf, xxiv. it. a 
Nnm, XV. 16. 

IFAaf rnanmer of, or ^ loibii^ fiiaiiii«r, Pa fath 
(lyw, sttt, &c,) Marc xiil. 1. pa ryw fath. 
S Pedr ill. 1 1. pa fath ar, o ba fath (ryw, &c.) 
What manner of romoii, Pa fath wreig, Luc 
▼ii. 39. Behold arhat manner qf lore the Father 
hath bestowed upon us, Gwelwch pa f^th f^ar- 
iad a roes y taa arnom, i Jo, iii. 1. What 
manner of communications are these^t Pa ryw 
ymadroddion yw y rhai hyn—? Luc xxiv. 17. 

In or qfter what mannery Pa tbdd, Act, xx. 18. 

In what manner soever , Pa (ym mha) fodd byn- 
nag. 

Of dhers mannersy Amry-fodd; amryfath, am- 
ry-ddnll. 

Of the like manner or sort, Un-Hith, un-fodd, 
nn-wedd, nn*rhyw, cyd-ryw, cyttelyb. 

In another manner than, Mewn modd amgen nft 
aeti nag. % Thirsting in another manner than 
the justy (Wisdom xi. 9.) Can fod amynt 
syched amgen nag ar y rhal cyfiawn, Doeth, 
xi. 14. 

In such a manner that—y Fel. 

Two nsanner of ways, Mevni den-fodd, o ddwy- 
ffordd,— TAre« manner of waySy Mewn tri 
modd, o deir-ffordd. Four numner of waySy 
Mewn pedair modd, o bedeir-ffbrdd. 

Miinnered, a. Ex. H'elJ-manneredy Moesaw;;, 
moesawl, moesgar, hvfoes, da ei foes (ei 
foesan.)— ///miniaaWoranifiaRfierty. Drwg- 
foesawg, drwg ei foes (ei foesan,) anfoesgar. 

M&nnerliness, s. [the quality of behaving with 
civility and complaisance] Moesoj^rwydd, 
rooesolrwydd; moesgarwch, hyfoesedd. 

M&niieily, a. Moe«awg, &c 

M&nners, s, Arferioc, 2 Br<ii. xvil.S4. defodan, 
1 deddfau, Lefy xx. tS.—moesan. 

Manners or good-mannersy Moesan da, 1 Cor, xv. 
S'3, mcdrusrwydd, Ecclus, xxxi. 17. roynud- 
rvrydd, moesgarwch, 6cc, 

Ill-manners, or nnmannerliness, Anfoes, dryg- 
foes, anfoesogrwydd, anfoesgarwch, anfedr- 
nsrwydd, drwg-foesogrwydd, anhyfoesedd. 

M&nikin, s, [a little man] Dynyn, cor-ddyn, 
corr (corryn) o ddyn. 

M Punish, a, [somewhat manly] Gwraidd, lled- 
wrol, go-wrol. 

Manor, s. [a lordship, or farm by heritage] 
Maenor, maenol, maerdref; arglwyddiaeth. 

A manor held by tenants in vHUnagSy Taeawg- 
dref, maenol gaeth. 

\ Manor in gross, Braint (awdnrdod) gan un i 
gynnal U^s er na bo pcrchen y tir neu'r 
taenor. 



M 



MAN 



The lord of a [the] manor, Maenolydd, ar- 
glwydd faenolydd, arglwydd (percheo) mae- 
nor neu J faenor 

Manor-house, s, Maenord^, t^'r faenor^ 

Man-servant. See above under Man. 

M&nsion, «. Trigfan (pi. trigfannan,) trigfa (fL 
trigfevdd, &c.) 

A mansion, or m&nsion-faouse, s. Tj annedd^ 
plks, Y nenadd. 

The chirfmansion-housey Y pen-cyfeistedd» pen- 
plas, eisyddyn arbennig. 

Manse, t. [a parsonage-house] Person-d^. 

M&n-slaoghter, or homicide. See Homicide, 
in its latter Acceptation. 

^ Man-slaughter, s, in Law [the casual kilting 
a person without premeditated malice^ as in 
a battle arising from a sudden quarrel, &e/| 
Uofruddiaethdigwyddot, (di-fwriad, amryf- 
us, di-ragfalais, heb gas neu falab blaen-Uaw.) 

M6n-slayer, s, Uofrudd (llawrudd, lleiddiad 
dyn^ heb fwriad neu gas blaen-Uaw^ llaw- 
mdolog amryfbs (di-ragfwriad, di-ragfalais : ) 
llofmdd. 

Mansnete. See Gentle (in its 1st and tnd Ac- 
ceptation,) and Tame. 

Mansu^tude. See Gentleness. 

Mantelet, «. [a short kind of mantle or cloke 
worn by women] Mantellan, cocblan, &c. 

Mantle, s. [a kind of cloke so called]ManteU(jrf. 
men^ll, Esay iii. t^.) cochl, &c. 

To Inantle, [cloke.] See to Cloke in botii its 
Acceptations. 

To mantle, [as beer.] See to Flower [frodi ar 
mantle, applied to liquor. 

To mantle, o. n, [expand the wings, as a hawk] 
Mantetlu. 

M6nt]e-tree,s. [chimney-beam] Cladde, tniwst 
(mantell) simnal. 

"Mantlet,*. Mantellan. 

Mantua, s, [a sort of gown worn by vtobmu] 
Ysgtn, g^n blaen-egor, g^n bun, ysg^a. 

Mantua-maker, t. Ysgin-wraij;, vsginyddea: 
masc, ysginawr, ysginwr, vsginydd. 

M&nual, [performea by tne band. Sec,'] A 
wneir i flaw ; a ddyccer mewn llaw. % Ma* 
nual operation, Gwaith llaw (dwylaw, dwy- 
lo.) One*s sign manual, Llaw-'sgrifen nam 
'sgrifenno un k*\ law ei hun. Under one^s sigm 
manual. Tan ei law (tan law nn) ei hun. 

A m&nual, or hand-book, s. [i. e. such as may 
be easily carried in the band] liaw-lyfr, 
llow-lvfr, Uyfr llaw, llyfran. 

M Annalist. See Handicraftsman. 

Manuduction, s, [a leading by the hand] Ar- 
weiniad (tywysiad) gerfydd y llaw. 

Manufj&ctory, ormanul^cture, t. [a place where 
handiworks of anv sort are earned on: the 
work there carried on] Gweithfa,gweith-d^: 
Y gwaith. A Unsn-matu^factoryy Gweitltfm 
ISn, gvraith (gweith-d^) Uln. A uHMUea-Mc- 
n^factoryy Gweithfa wian, gwaith (gweith- 
d^) gwlan. An troa-moaif/aciory, Uweithfa 
gweith-d^, gwaith) haiam. 

Manufacture, s, [any sort of vrork made by the 
hand ; ifc] Gwaith llaw (dwylaw,)llaw-waitb; 
nwyf o waith llaw; f gwaith. The troa-nM- 
nitfacture, Y gwaith halarn. Astockingma* 
nvifacture, Gwaith hosanau. 

To manufacture, v, a, [work or make with the 
hands] Gweithio (gwneothnr) k llaw neu k 
dwylaw : gweithio, gwnenthur. Ut manrnfiw- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAN 65 

tared kis wool into stockimgSy Efe a ineith- 
iodd ei wtan yn hosanaii. 

Manafactarer, s. [one wlio performs any work 
by tbe labour of the bands : or that keeps 
others to do sol Llaw-weitbydd, gweithydd 
rlrvw ddefnydd, gwnenthnrwr (gwoentkur- 
ycM^ swaith : cynbaliwr (cjfDheilydd, mei«ti ) 
Swaith; cynbaliwr (cynbeitydd) Haw-weUh- 
yddioo. 

To minumise, or m&namit, v. a. [make a slave 
or bondman free] Rbyddh4ncaeth,gwneatli- 
vr caeth yn ^r rhydd, gollwng caetb yn 
rhyddy rboddi el ryddid i i^eth, &e. 

Mamunission. See Emancipation. 

To minumit See to Manumise, mbote, 

Minamitted, or minnmised, A ryddhawyd 
(wedi el ryddhkn, a ollyngwvd neu wedi ei 
oUwnfr yn rb^dd) o fraetbiwed. 

Man6nU>ie, c. [capable of being improved by 
mannre] Gwrteitnladwy, a ellir ei wrteitbio ; 
diwylliadwy, 6iC, 

Man6nincey or a man6ring, s. Owrteitbiad; 
gwrtaith. 

Maniire, «. [any thing laid on land to improve 
or enrich it ; snch as dung^ lime, 8cc.'\ Gwr- 
taith; tali; % gweryd; gwcllb^d, gwell- 
iant. 

To man4re, r. a. [lay on compost, dress land] 
Gwrteitbio (diwyllio, gwerydn) tir ; trwsio. 

Tomommre with dung. See to Dung [mannre 
tile pnroand.] 

to wmmMre with liwu. See to lime Land. 

7W w^mmmre with Morl, Marin. 

Manured, a. pari. Gwrteithiedig, a wrteith- 
Iwyd, wedi el wrteitbio; divryUiedig, gwr* 
teitiiiol. 

M an6rementy s. Gwrteitbiad ; trwsiad ; gwr- 
taith« 

Man6rer, «. Gwrteitblwr, gwrtdtbvdd ; diwyll- 
iwr, diwylliawdr; trwsiwr (trwsiedydd) 
tSr. 

A man6rlBg, s. Gwrteitbiad. 

Mimucript, t. [a written iKioky or any piece 
of writing, not printed] Llyfr o waitb Haw, 
naw-y«ifen, ysgrifen, 'sgrif-lyfV. 

Mioworaiy s. [tne compensation for a man's 
lif<^ fonneriy paid to tbe lord, In whose 
manor the person was killed] Owerth gi^r ; 

ll&aT, ۥ Llawer, Eceles. xi. 8. Haweroedd, 
Sjm %tid. 15. a ilfal. il. 6. ami, Salm xxxiv. 
19. a Num* xxxv. 8. U'laws, f Cnm, xi. t5. 
Mtm§ f*V^f Llawer o bobl, pobl lawer. 
% Cmuuliig [that consists] qf many, Llios- 
awg, UioiM. The years of thy life ekall be 
May [sImH be multiplied] Biynyddoedd dy 
fywyd a aralbelr, Dior. iv. 10. Many men^ 
maay mindM fProv.] Pob nn il feddwl (farn, 
gyngbor) el nun ; am, Pawb 4'i ebwedl can- 
ddo(ganiddo;) vidgo^ Ym mhob pen y mae 
• 'piniwn. many a Uttle maketk a mickU 
[ProT.I Tchydig vn ami a wni lawer. Ma- 
ny kanla wuJce tight work [Prov.] Llaw Uiaws 
arwaith. 

% tUny m — , Llawer. Mamy a man^ or one, 
Llawer nn (dyn, g^r.) He thai hideth hu 
eme$ tkatt hmoe nwny a cwrtt, Y neb a guddio 
A lygaid a gaiff lawer o felldithion, Diar. 
xxviil. 27. 

A goU many. See nnder Good. See also not a 
Few, mnder F. 

TOL. II. 



MAR 



A great many. Spe a Great company, &c. aa- 
derG. 

How many, ^c. See under H. 

How many soever. See t^fter Howsoever. 

Many timea^ or many a Hme^ Llawer gwaitb, 
Salm cxxix. 1. mynych, yn fynych. 

As many as, f Pob un a'r i — , Ecs, xxxiii. 29. 

As many times as. Cynnifer gwaitb (cyn fyn- 
yched) ag neu k. 

Not many, Nemmawr, Math. xiii. 58. 

A pretty many, Cryn nifer (rifedi.) 

So many, Cynnifer, lo. vi. 9. cymmaint (o rif- 
edi neu nifer,) lo. xxi. li. So many as, Cyn- 
nifer k, Heb. xi. It. Y Just so numy^ Cyn- 
nifer k bynny (ac nid ycbwaneg.) 

$So many times^ Cynnifer gwaitli 

Too many, Nifer orraodd, gormodd o nifer (o 
rifedi,) rhy ami. ^ To be too many for one. 
Bod yn rhy galcd i (yn dr^ch nag) un. 

Tiriceso uutny, V ddau gynnifer, y cynnifer 
arall. 

Very many, Llawer lawn, t Cor. ix. 9. Mann 
ways [in divers manners, ^(;c.] Llawer mddd, 
amryw ffyrdd, drwy lawer o nfyrdd. 

N. B. Many is often substantively rendered in 
Welsh : as, Many men, Lliaws (amiedd. Sic.) 
o wjr neu ddynion. 

M&ny -coloured. See of Divers colours, aa- 
derD. 

M&ny-beaded, a. Aml-benniog, ag ami (k llaw- 
er o) bennau iddo, k phennau lawer iddo. 

Map, s. [a delineation or description of tbe 
earth, or any part thereof, on a plain surface] 
Argraph (darlun> y ddaear neu ryw ran o 
boni ; argraph (darlnn^ gwlftd neu ryw ran o 
honi ; argraph-len (darlun-len) y ddaear : 
argrapb-ien (darlun-len) gwlad, Arc. A map, 
Argraph-len, darlun-len, vulgo map. 

To map, V. a. Dariunio, &c. 

M&ple, or a m4ple-tree, Prenmasam, masam- 
en, gwen-wialen, vulgo gwenidlen oadcyn- 
bowTen. 

To mar, v. a. [vitiate, or deprave] Llygru, di- 
fwyno, &c. T colli, Ruth iv. 6. 

To mar, or deform. See to Deform, to Dis- 
figure ; to Injure, Sec. 

Mariuder, s. [a soldier that ranges about for 
plunder] Yspailfilwr. 

Marble, t. [a well-knovrn species of stone so 
called] Maen mynor (dais,) mynorfaen, 
cleis-faen, maen marmor, 1 Cron. xxix. t. 
f MarbUs [that children play with] Mynor- 
Ion, fta^. mynoryn. 

Marble, a. [made of marble : variegated like 
marble] A wnaed o fypor, mynor : mynor- 
awg. A marble table. Bora (llecb^ fynor. A 
marble tomb or monmnent, Mynor-iaen (myn- 
nor-lech, mynor-gist) b6dd, bedd-faen myn- 
or, bedd-lecb (bedd-gist, T gwyddia) fynor, 
cof- waitb mynor.— Afar62e paper , Papur 
mynorog. 

To marble, v. a. [paint or stain with veins, &c. 
in imitation of marble] Mynori, paentio yn 
fynorog. 

Marcasite, s. Maen tin, [marcasite was former- 
ly a name given to sulphuric pyrites, whilst 
others called the same substance copperas 
stones, brazil, brass lumps, rust balls, tiorse 
gold, &c. bnt natnralists have now agreed to 
apply the name of Marcasite to snch mineral 
bodies as are angular and crystalixed, especi- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAR 66 

ally into a cubical forroj] Cymmysg-faen o 
haiarn allosgfaen (swlfllwr, brwrostan) iV 
gael mewn pveitbian glo, cleidir glas, neu 
greigiaa peithin. Gelwir y sylweddau hyn 
pyrites^ o herwydd eu banian losgi. 

M&rbled, a. Mynoredig, roynorog. 

March, $, [the month so called] Mawrtb, mis 
Mawrtb. 

March, «. [a marching or going] Mynediad, 
cerddediad; trawd, trawdd; taith, ym- 
daith. 

To march, r. a, Myned, Jjer, xlvi. J2. cerdded, 
Joel ii. 8. a Barn» v. 4. dyfod, Ecm. xiv. 10. 
rhodio, Heb, i. 6. teithio, &c 

To march back, off, tfc. See Back, Off, &c.— 
See aho to Go back, &c. 

To march wHh aU expedition, Myned ar ddy- 
frys (mewn mawr fry«) 

To march in Mtate, Myned mewn mawr-rwysg 
(ncbel-rwysg ;) cerdded yn wyneb-nchel. 

TobeinfuH march, Myned (cyrchu, brysio) ym 
mlaen ddydd a n68 yn ddiorpbwys ; boa ar 
lawn-frys (ar frys-bynt.) 

To march otU in arms to fight the enemy, Mvn- 
ed f cyrcha)a1Ian yn arfog i ymladd &'r gelyn 
fteurgelynton. 

To begin a march, [to march] Cychwyn. 

To march [lead or condact] an army to a pUtc^, 
Arwain (tywys) byddin 1 ry w le. 

Marches [borders of a country.] See Fron- 
tiers, &c. 

Bf iirchers, «. [inhabitants of the marches of a 
country] Bargodion, «S:c. 

Marchers, or lords marchers, «. pi. [the presi- 
dents of the marches or frontiers] Ardalw^r 
(sing, ardalwr,)ardeIyddion (siag-.ardelydd,) 
arglwyddi y bargodion. 

A marching, s. Mynediad, cerddediad. 

T The marching [march] of an army^ Aer- 
drawd. 

A marcJiing in arms^ ^. Aesdrawd. 

Marchioness, s. [a marques's lady] Ardelydd- 
es,gwraig(arglwyddes) ardelydd ne» ai-dal- 
wr. 

M&rch-pane, s. Bara Ilyslenog (llysieulyd.) 

Marcid, a. Cikl, achul, tenan,^c. gwyw,gwyw- 
Ilyd, &c. 

M&rconr, s. Culni : gwywUydrwydd : darfoded- 
igaeth. 

Mare, s. Caseg, gwil, gwilff, gwilo^. % A 
brood-mare [a mare kept for breeding] Caseg 
rewys (rwys.) A horsey mare [i. e. that 
wants the horse] Caseg wnnad (wynnad, 
wynncdd.) A mare ttith foaU Caseg gyfcbr 
(gyfelM)!.) To begotten with foal [as a mare] 
Cyfebrii. A mare-colt [filly] Eboles, fiiiog. 

Night-mare, «. Hunllef^ vu/^ o henllig, yr ben- 
llig. 

M^reschal. See Marshal. 

M^rgarire, s. [a precious stone, a pearl] Maen 
myreriad (gwerthfawr,) gem, glain, perl. 

Margin, s. Ymyl dalen llyfr neu^r cyffelyb, or,, 
goror, cwrr. f A marfc [also a note or remark] 
in the margin, Ymyl-nod. Having [that 
hath J a broad margin, Ymylog» 

M&rsinal, <i. [written or placed in the margin] 
Yn (ar) yr ymyl. 5 A marginal note, Ymyl* 
not). 

M&rginated, a. [having a margin] Ag ymyl 
iddo; ymylog. 

Mi^rgrave, s. [the title of a sort of prince or 



MA A 



sovereign in Germany] Math ar iarll neu dy- 
wysog yn yr Almaen ^ ardalwr, ardelydd. 

M4riet, s, [a sort of flower so called, a specifcs 
of the violet] Criollys (meddygyn, mioled) 
Mair. 

M&rigold, «. pn botany} Gold Mair, gold^ 
rhnddos, synseg. f Com-marigold, Graban. 

A m&ri^ock, »• Cudyn dedwydd. 

To m&rinate fish, [fry in salad oil, and then 
pickle; but if there be a different method, 
cooks know best] Frio pysgod ynghyd ag 
oleu yrolewydd, ac yna eit rhoi mewn cy ffaith 
(pichle) i'w cadw; eithr od oes modd (ffordd^ 
amgeii, dyweded y cog a*i g^'yr 

Marine,, a. pronounced moreen, [belonging to 
the sea] Perthynol yn perthyn) neu a ber- 
thyn) i r mdr; morawl. % Marine affairs. 
NegesanV mAr, negesau mdr. 

A marine, s< [sea-soldierj M6r-luyddwr, mor* 
fllwr, Uuyddwr (milwr, ryfclwr, rhaon)m6r; 
arforwr.— Moriaes, M6r-luyddwyr, m6r-fil- 
wyr. 

The marine, s. [sea-forees: sea-affairs] V 11a 
(Uuoedd) m6r, y m6r-lu, y f5r-fyddin; y nU 
fer f5r : negesan'r mdr; y llynges k"i negessn* 

M&riner, s. [a sea-man or sailor] Morwr, mor- 
iwr, mordwywr, mennwr, llongwr. 

Of, or belonging to, a mariner, Perthynol (» 
berthyn neu yn perthyn) i for-wr aeic iforwyr* 

Marinef^s compass. See under C. 

Marjoram, s, [in Botany] Lysieuyn (pi, Ilys- 
iau) safwy r-ber o'r enw. Wild ma/joram, Y 
benriidd, y ddalen beniudd, mintys y creig* 
iau. 

M^rish. 5e^ Fenny. 

Marital, a. [of, or belonging to, a hnsband] Per- 
thynol (a berthyn, yn perthyn) i wr priod ; 
o> eiddo gwr priod. 

Maritime, a. [o^ belonging to,. or bordering up- 
on, the sea] Perthynol (a berthyny yn per- 
thyn) i'r ni6r, morawl ; agos fr (ar Tan y) 
mdr, arfor. Maritime towns, Trefydd arfor* 
A maritime town, Arfor-dref. Maritime land, 
Arfor-dir. Maritime cities, Dinasoedd ar- 
fordir. 

Mark, s. [a sign or token] Arwydd, n6d, ar- 
wydd-nod, argoel; % dangoseg ; dangosiad. 

Mark, s. [a note, or character, whereby a thing 
may be-known and distinguished from ano- 
ther, &C-] N6d, marc; ai-wydd, arwyddyn. 
An ear-mark, N6d clust; canwyr^ A red 
mark, N 5d coch. Set a mark upon it, Rhowdi 
(dodwcli) nod nett fare arno. 

f A conspicuous mark, [a mark set up to be seen 
at a distance] Amlygyn. 

% High-water-mark, Ertrai. 

A mark, s, [to shoot at] N6d, 1 •^Niim. xx. fi. 
parsel, gal, gwnnod, gwyn-nod % y gwynn. 

A mark,.s. [to run at] Ndd, PhiL iii. 11. miVd» 
gal, amlygyn,. &c. 

A mark in the margin, % Ymyl-nod. 

The mark, or point, aimed at, Tnedd-nod. 

A mark made by pressure, Print, argraph, n5d. 
f y^ shall not privt any marks upon you, Na 
roddwch brint odd (brint-nod) amoch, /</'• 
xix. 58. 

A mark on the body, face, frc. [a natural mark, 
or mole] Man geni (cynnenid, cynhenidy 

' vulgd cynnefin ;) man, siamp. 

A mark, or vestige, [trace, or track] Arllwybr^ 
61. 



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MAR 



67 



A mark, 9r bwlge. See Badge. 

A mark impressed on cinninals, Sec, See 
Brand, [a badge, or mark of infamy.] 

Tkt mmtIc ^a eti^^ [a bine mark] Clais, Ecchts. 
xxTiii. 17. a'rxxtii. 10. 

A BMrk, ar proof, Prawf, arwydd. 

Tlewtark 9/9, wound, [a scar] Creith. 

Mta-k fmarks] of the email pox, 01 y Mch. 

1 MartL [« piece of money valued at ISe. 4d.] 
More, morch, tri swllt ar ddeg a grot. 

To arark, v. a. [set a mark on a tbing, or dis- 
tiagnish by a mark] Nodi, rboi o^d nea ar- 
wydd ar; marcio; printto, gwasgnodi. 

To mark, r. c. [observe, watch, &c.] Bal ar, 
RiUk ill. 4. dal svlw, ar, 1 Som. i. 13. gwil- 
ied. Job xxx]ii.|ll. ystyried, Salm xxxvii. 
37. edrydi ar. Job xxi. 5. nodi, Jer. ii. 9t, 
craffii ar, Soim cxxx. 3. a Rht{f. xvi. 17. synn- 
iaw (synied) ar. 

To mark, r. a. [in an absolute sense] Ystyried, 
Job xviii. f. edrycb,.gweled, dal sylw. 

To mark, p. n. [see or consider] Edrych, ystyr- 
ied, &c 5 Go, etrengtken tktfself] and mark 
ami see what thou doesty Dds, yragryfh&, gwy- 
bydd befyd, ac edrych beth a wnelecb, 1 Oren. 
XX. 2?. 

To flMrfc about, Aronodi. 

To mark before, Rhagnodi. 

IV> wtark out^ Llnnio, Eeay xlir. 13. 

2« mark with a hot iron, i^e. See to Brand, in 
its 1st and Snd Acceptation. 

To mark black and blue, Cleisio peri dais (cleis- 
iao)ar. 

To mark, «. a. [by touching, or pressing] Mann : 
priotio, &c. 

MAiked, a. part. Nodedig, a nodwyd, wedi ei 
nodi; nodol. 

Marked, or having marks, Mannog, bannog. 

Marked black and blue, Cleisiedig; deisiog. 

Marker, s. Nodwr, nodydd, &c. 

Market, 0. Marchnad: marchnadfa. % I haze 
made a good market to day, Uwyddais 
(mvneuthy ro farchnad wrth fy roodd )heddyw. 
Fon have brought your hogs to a fair market, 
[Prov,] Dygnsoch (chwi a ddygasoch) eich 
traed i r faj^l nfa'ch gwddf i*r cebystr. Good 
wares make quick markets, Nid crys nwyfau 
da. 

A market for flesh, [batcher's meat] Cigfa, 
marchnad gig (y c)g.) A market for com, or 
aeom-market, Marchuad ,^d (yr ^d,) ydfa. 

A market for fish, or a fish-market, Marchnad 
bysgod (y pysgod,) pysgodfa, y bysgodfa. 

t The height [busy time] of market^ Pr^ 
marchnad. 

To market, v. a. [buy and sell] Marchnatta, 

prynu a ewerthn. 
Marget-gekl, «. [the market- toll] Toll march- 

OM, tal am le mewn marchnad. 
M&rket- house, s. T} marchnad, t^'r farchnad, 

nmrchnatty. 
A market-town, «. Tr^f farchnad. 
M&rket-man, s. Marchnadwr, marchnadydd. 
Market-woman, s. Marchnad-wraig,marchnad- 

yddes. 
A marketing, 0. Gwnenthnriad neges(negesaa) 

unrehnad. 
One's marketing, [the artides one has bought at 
market] Marchnad (marchnadaeth) un. This 
is my marketing, Dyma fy marchnad i ; neu, 
Dyma 'r hyn a brynais i. 



MAR 

M&rket-price, Pr9s marchnad (y fardinad.) 

M4rket-place, s. Marchnadfa, Mat. xx. 3. 
marchnad-le, lie marchnad. 

M&rketable, a. [vendible, or saleable] Hy- 
werth, gwerthadwy, gwiw l*w ddwyn i'r 
farchnad. 

A m&rking, t. Nodiad ; printiad : manniad, 
&c. — daliad sylw. 

M4rking-iron, s. Haiarn n6d (nodi.) 

M4i king-stone, s. Mwyn (nod) c6ch, carreg 
nodi. 

A good marksman, Ergydiwr (saethwr, saeth- 
ydd) cywir. 

Marl, t. [for manure] Marl, marl-bridd, math 
ar bridd bras (ar frasbridd) i wrtdthio tir. 
Marlpit, Pwll marl. 

To marl ground, [manure with marl] Marlu tir, 
bwrw marl ar dir. 

To m&rl, V. a. [bind with marline] Baiica>%io 
rhaff Ilong a^u'r cvffelyb. 

M&rline, f . [a sort of pitched cord for binding 
the ends of cables, &c. to prevent their un- 
twisting] PJg-rwymyn pen rhfttt angor i'w 
rhwystro i ymddattod, p^g-linyn bancaw; 
p}^g-fancaw, bancaw. 

Marline-spike, s. Hoel (nodwydd) pyg Hnyn. 

M&rly, a. [abounding in, or having the qauli- 
ties of, marl] Marlog, Uawn marl ; marlaidd, 
fel (o rywogaeth) marl. 

M&rmalade, or m&rmalet, of quinces, [a kind 
of confection made of quinces cut and boiled 
in sugar] Yr aeron cwyns wedi eu cyweirio 
k suwgr, cyflaith cwyns. 

Marm6rean, a. [of, or like, marble] My nor, o'r 
(a wuaed o'r) maen mynor it^'r marmor; 
mynoraidd, marmoraidd, fel (tebyg) i*r 
maen mynor. 

Marmoset, s. [a small sort of monkey, of a 
black colour, with a shaggy neck] Math ar 
eppa ddn, wddf-gedenog, led-fechan. 

M&rmot, or marmotto, s, [a monntain rat, said 

to be frequent in the Alps J Twrlla. 
Marquetry, s. [work inlaid with various co- 
lours] Gwaith coed, neu*r cyifelyb, wedi ei 
fritho neu ei fannu & thippynnau neu f^n- 
ddamau o goed amryliw (arian, &c.) ntu 'r 
cyflFelyb; gwaith y gwenyn. 
M&rqnis, formerly marquess, s. [a title of 
honour next below a duke] Marcwis CpZ. 
marcwisiaid,) stf, titl dyledog rhwng larll a 
Dikg; ardalwr, ardelydd, arglwydd gyffin- 
ydd. 
Marquisate, or m&rquisdom, s. [the province, or 
jurisdiction, of a marquis] Marcwisiaeth, ar- 
dal, ardalaeth. 
Mirred, a. part. Llygred;g, difwyneJig. f The 
dinner is marred, Analwyd y cinio. The sto- 
ry is marred by ill telling, Y mae adrodd- 
iad anfedrus (anghelfydd, annhacdus) yn 
anffnr6o n^a'n anafu'r chweddl. 
M6rrer, s. Llygrwr, llygrydd, difwynwr; an- 
ifurfiwr, &c. Sec. \.—See Corrupter, and 
Depraver. 
Marriage, s. [wedlock] Priodas, cwim prlodas. 
f Marriage feast, OvrUdd briodas, neitliior. 
Marriage bed, Gwely priodas. A muniage 
song, Priodas-gerdd, cerdd briodas. 
\ Marriage, or marriage feast, ». Neithior, 

gwl^dd itriodas, 5 priodas. Mat. xxil. t. 
Of, or belonging to, marriage. See Conjugal, 
Connubial; (tad Espousal. 
I2 



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M AB 



To give in [to] marriage^ PriocK, Saka. IxxviU. 

63. I'hoi I brtodas, Mat, xxiv. 38. rboddi ei 

terch yn wraig (yn bfiod) i un. 
To desire, or Aooe a mind to, marriagey Cfafwen- 

ovch priodi, bod ar uo chwant priodi (chwant 

i briodi,) biraefho am briodi. 
To promise m marrutge. See to Betvotb (iu i$8 

several Acceptations,') and to Espouse. 
M&rriageable, a, [of an age fit for marriage] 

MewD oedran priodi, addfed i'w phriodi, 

priodadwy. 
to make marriages with, Ymgyfadiracira (ym- 

briodi) kneung. Gen, xxxiv. 9. 
M&rried, a. part, Priodedig, a briodwyd, wedi 

ei briodi (fern, ei phriodi; pi. ea priodi,) 

&c.— priod, priodol, gweddog; gwreigiog: 

gwriog. A married man, Gi^r pri<^ (gwreig- 

"^9) f R^r. A married woman, Omrtlg 

briod (^rlog,) f gwraig. Not married, Am- 

mhriod, heb briodi (ei briodi, fern, ei phri- 
odi, pL eu priodi ;) heb ymbriodi. 
A new [oewiy] married unmum, and A new 

[newly] married man. See Bride ; and Bride- 
groom. 
A married couple; and A newly married 

couple. See under C 
Once married, Un-wcddog. 
Twice married, Dwy-waith yn briod, a briod- 

wyd ddwy-waitb. 
A m4rrine, 84 Llygriad, difwynad, difwyniafly 

diwynad : anffurfiad, &c. 
M&rrow, s, M^r, pi. merion. f The spinal 

marrow, [the marrow of tlie back-bone] 

Madraddyn (pabwyryn, mwydyn) y cefn. 

Pat things jfuU of marrow, Pasgedigion 

breision, Esay xxv. 6. 
f Marrows, or fellowB, Cymmbeiriaid. 
Mdrrow-bone, s, Asgwm merog (llawn m£r, 

llawii o f^TySL ra^r yiiddo.) IT Oa one's mar- 

row-bones, Ar ei liniaa. 
M&rrow-fat, s. [a large mellow sort of peas] 

M^r-bys, p^s m^r-fras. 
M Arrowy, a, [of the natnre of marrow] Mer- 

aidd, briLs fel m£r. 
M4ri7, s, [a sort of oath] Myn Mair. 
To marry, v. a, [join in marriage, as the priest] 

Priodi, cyssylltu yngliyd mown priodas. 
To marry, r. a. [as the man] Priodi, cym- 

meryd gwraig ; gwreicca. Mat, xxii. 30. Ue 

married her, £fe a'i priododd hi (a'i cym- 

merodd hi yn wraig.) 
To marry, v. n, [be given in marriage, or take 

a haslnind, as a woman] Priodi, 1 Cor, yU. 

38. cymmeryd g^r; g^ra, Mat. xxii. 50. 

She married him. Hi a'l priododd ef (a'i cym- 

merodd ef yn ^r priod iddi.) 
To marry, or give In marriage [as a father, 

&c.] See under Marriage, o/xwe. 
To marry again, Ail-briodi, priodi eii-waith, 

at* briodi. 
Mar9, «. [one of the planets; a heathen god so 

called] Mawrth, duw y rhyfel; seren 

Fawrth. 
Marsh, s. Morfa, 8ic, siglen (pi. siglennydd,) 

1 Mat. ix. 45. 
A salt marsh, Morfa hallt 
M&rshal, i . [formeriy, the master of the harse^ 

Pen-ewastrawd y meirch. 
Marshal, [in the Army.] See Field-marstial, 

under F. 
Marhhal, s. [an officer, who arranges persons 



68 MAR 

and things; and assigns to every one hia 
place according to rank, at court, at aa am- 
sembly, at a feast, &c.] Penvwastrawni (cyf- 
eisteddiwr) ll^s neu'w cyl^b, yr hwn a 
esyd bawb i eistedd yn oi ea graddaa, ac a 
edr>'ch ar gadw o bob un ei le ei bun i mdgo 
marsial: riiestrwr, cyfrestwr^ rhestryM, 
cyfrestrvdd; distain. 

f A marshal, or gaoler. See Gaoler. Seealmt 
In^cter [of pnnishment] 

% Marshal, or Harbinger. See Harbinger; 

To mirshal. See to Arrange, amd to Dia^ooe 
[set tn order, J^c] 

To marshal an anny. See under Army. See 
also to set in Array, wsder A« 

Marshalled, a. Trefnedig, a drefawyd, wadi el 
drefmi; rhestredig.' 

MirshaHer, s. Trefnwr, treAiydd, rhettrwr, 
rhestrydd. 

A Marshalling, s, Trefniad, rheslriad, rbeoge- 
iad. 

M&rshalsea, s. [a prison in the boitM^ of 
South wark, so called from its beloaging to 
tlie marshal of the Mug's household] Carchar 
(geol) y marsial. 

Marshakhip, s. [the office of marshal] Mars- 
ialaeth, swydd marsial. 

Mirshy. See Fenny* 

Mart. See Market. 

M&rten, or martcm, s, [a little beast of the 
weesel-kind, or perhaps of the sqa&rrel-kiiid] 
Bele V bele. 

Martial, a. [wariike] Rhyfelwr, miKinaldd, 
lluyddog, Uuyddfawr, dewr-wycl^ ftc per- 
thynol (a berthyn, yn pertlrya) i ryfel. 
f Martial affairs, Negesau rhyfel. A eemrt 
martial, Cid-lys. Martial Joir, Cyfraitfa 
rhyfel meu w^m, 

M&rtialist, s, [a warrior] Rhyfelwr, on rkyiel- 
ear> mllwr, lloyddwr, ymladdwr. 

Martin, s. [a sort of swallow] Gwennol y oMes 
(y maesydd ;) gwennol v tai. 

Martinet, martlet, or sand martin, s. Gwennol 
y m6r (y dwr,) m6r-wennol. 

MdrOnnl, s, [of a horse] Cengl-ifrwya, stf, 
carrai vn cyrraedd (rhwng y coesan Uaen) 
o'r ^n I'r gengi ; genfa. 

M&rtin-mass, Martinmas, or Martlemas, s, [the 
feast of St. Martin on the iUk of Novem- 
ber] Gi^yl Fartin. 

M&rtneto. s. [small lines fastened to the leetch 
of a saU for purposes best knowa to aiad- 
ners] Tennynnan (Uinvnnaa, Ulnynlon) jmg- 
l^n wrtb yr hwyl i'w cblymmu, pan ddyUyg* 
er, wrth yr hwyl-lath. 

M&rtyr, s. [a person that resolntely suffers 
death in attestation of the tnith of therell|iion 
he professeth] Merthyr, Act, xxii. «0.— tyst 
hyd (yn) angau. 

To martyr, v. a, [put one to death on aecoant 
of his invincible adherence to his reliflious 
profession] Mertbyro, llidd un yn dfryn 
tystiolaeth i'w ddaliad crefyddol, rfaoi nn i 
farwolaeth (diheuydda un^ am ei grefydd. 

The first martyr, Y cyn-ferthyr. 

Of, or belonging to, a martyr, Mertkyrol, 
perthynol (a berthyn, yn perthyn) i ferthyr. 

Martyrdom, s, [a putting to, also a suffariag of; 
death on the account of religion] Mtrthyr- 
dud, nierthyrolaeth. 

Martyr61ogy, ». [a book, treatise, or history, of 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAS I 

■ipt^n] Iiyfr(trMt]|aiid w, tu banes) y 

merthyron. 
Bt4fvel, «. [a wonder] RbyfeiMod. f No mar- 

wOy Nidrfayfedd, iiiavwryredd(ryreddod.) 
T» B^nrel^ r. n. Hhffy&da* To marvel at, 

Myfeiklawitli* 
A miirelliog. iS^e AdmiratioB. 
MftnreOoof, €. [wowleTM} Khyfedd, rhy 

feddol. 
M4rvelk«iaiy, ad. Ya iliyMd, ya rfayfeddol. 
If inrelloenast, # . RhyledMrtrydd, rkyfeddol- 

4eb, amOiredd. 
M4sde, f. [afigare in Heraldry] Ellaa pedr- 

aiigl a tfcwU yn ti gaaol, mta^^ anigl^ 
MiKvluie, a. [of tbe mda kind : aumlv] Owr- 

tyw, o fyw gwr : g#ral^ f gwrdd, agwrdd* 
MiaenUneness, 8, Gwrdder, Sec* 
Mailiftr ■lifli.Biaali, «• [a nrixtore] Cyaunysg- 

edd, cyaunysg, /kc f AU <# aMnJk, Va sds, 

ysaibr-aawi; ya lybyrtlioB. 
Madi, f . [a aUxtore lor a horM, JJtc] Uyn divr 

br^Fd a bran (bHtg, 4iic.)a wneir i gei^l, &c 

f breocL 
Haib, ar meihy 0. [of anat] Magi, masgl. 
To masby o. a. [beat into a coaAwed mass] 

Pwyo (poaaio) ya sAa neu^n sibr-saws; 

pwyo*n yn doesyn. 
To maaby a. a. [aiia together] Cymmytgu, 

*y<l-gy w«»y«gj>» dycbymmygg. 
To maab, a. a. [in brewing) Brac*bfto, mytga* 
Miabtag-stick, ar aMtabb^-itaff, c Rbwyf eer- 

wyn. 
BMA, ar vlfor, *. [carer for tbe fiuse] Miawm, 

myawm, aawgwd, yagod, gwyddfod, wyneb 

ffoaod, gaa-wyneb, Hen gM (g(kdd :) f eagoa, 

iliw, elllw. 
Maak, tr naaqae, a. [a dnnnatlo piece ao oail- 

ed] Chwarae mw^wd > dawna gan rai wedi 

aamiMo aiewn dlllad dieltbr ft wyneban goa- 

od iddynt^ y rbai a d4yawaredant fanadtaa 

ibai eraill, See. 
To niaak, v. a. [cover with, ar pat on^ a mask] 

Mkymu, aiwgydio, mwgydo, yagodi, rhm 

BHawm fmwgwdy &e.)ar wyneb nn : f bwrw 

(goaod) bikg ar betb, S^ See to Cbike, oad 

toDiagniae. 
TanoaJbaaa'aaey; Ymfiaynra, ymlWgydio, &c. 

ymddieitbrio. 
Miaked, a.part. Misymedlg, afiaymwyd^ wedi 

ei fiaymo; k miawm ar A wyneb, ndaymog, 

yaaodog. 
A maakiog. a. Miaymiad, mwgydiad, rboddiad 

(goaodiad)Biiawrnaryr wyneb: bwrladhikg 

arbeth. 
li&siin^ or mialin-com, a. [wheat and rye, dec 

mixed together for bread] Am-yd, brith-^d, 

eynunyaa-^d. f MaOimhread^ Bara amyd 

(biitb-^d, cymmysgyd;) bara bvltb (cym- 

Mison, a. Saer maesy nwen-saer, mein-aaer, 
aa%a ina e sw u {pL maeayniaid :) naddwrcer- 

Haaonry, ar Ml^n-work, a. Maen-aaeraiaeth, 
mein-aaerfllfaeth^ gwaith maen-saer, mein- 
waitb. 

Mia^ae. See Mask. 

Biaaqaerade, a. |a company of masked peraona, 
aaaeaMad for the pnrpoaea of dancing and 
conTeraiog together] Mbvrn-ddawns ; tyrfa- 
fiayrnog, misyru-doif : miswrn-wledd. 

la amaqaorade. See in Diagnise, aader D. 



IViAS 

Amaaqnaride-babtt, a. Miayrn-wiag, dieithr- 
w>%> gwiag ynMldieithro. 

To masquerlde, a. a. Myned (cyrcba) i'r mia- 
yrn-ddawaa ; bod ya y mbym-ddawaa ; lN>d 
yn an o'r misyrn-dorf; f yrnddietthrOy ym- 
wisgomewn dieitlir-wiag; myned mown di- 
eitlir-wiag (twyll-wtsg.) 

Mass, a. Ramp, balk, Ac] Clamp, talp (dim. 
telpya,) heigod \ dam, Ecelue. xxii. 15. 

Masa, or heap, #. Twr, pentwr, craglwyth. 

The mats [bulk] 1/ the people. See the Balk 



[greateat part] of the pwple, uader B.^^and 

the Generality, aad^ O. 
f Maaa, a. [primarily aignifying a /aaltao/, aa 

may be interred from Cknst'maMe] Gwyl. 
The maaa, a. [pablic aervice of the church of 

Rome] Gwaaanaeth cyffredin eglwya Rafain, 

yr offeren ; gwaaanaeth yr offerea. f ifiaaa 

for the dead^ Gwaaanaeth (gweddi droa) y 

BMirw aaa'r meirw. 
To [aay, aing, or celebrate] maaa, v. a* Dartlain 

gwaaanaeth yn eglwya Rufain. 
The asaaa-book, a. Llyfr gwaaanaeth (gweddi 

^dVedio) eglwya Ru&in, llyfr yr ofiaren, 

f yr offeren. 
A mass-priest, a. Offerenwr. 
M48s-weeds or m4sa-dresa, a. Offeren*wiag. 
f To mass, or fill. See to Fill, In ito iei Accep* 

tatioo. 
M^aaacre, a. [a general slaaghter ofaucb aaare 

in a deteoceleaa coaditlon ; marder] liaddfa 

gwiriooiaid anarfwg, g^anaatra^galanaatia, 

galanaa ; Iladdfa, 1 Mac. i. 94. 
To massacre, r. a. liadd yn llwyr (yn ddl-ar- 

hed,) gwnenthur g'lanaatra ar ; dgyddio, 

llVaau, &c 
M&asacrer, a. Uaddwr (Ueiddiad) di-arbed, 

f cigydd. 
M4aaioeaa, or miaaireaeaa, a. [the quality of 

being weighty, bulky, and aolid] Pwya-rawr- 

edd, trymder, dwyader, ice. pratt'der, mawr- 

falnt, corpho};rwydd ; durfiagder. 
M&aaire, or miaay, a. [weighty : bulky : aolid] 

Trwm, mawr o^ faint, corphog: darfing. 



dwya, i^nnwya, ffy rf, cvian, cyfaanedd. 

.[ofaahip]H¥ " 
Dior, xxiii. 34* 



Maat, a. [of a ahip] Hwyl bren (gweraen)llongy 



Pore-maat, a. Y weraen flaen. 

M&in-maat, a. Yr hwyl-bren pennaf (bennaf,) 
▼ ben-hwylbren, yr hwylbren (y wemen) 
ben. y ben-weraen. 

The top-maat, a. Y frig-weraea, y frlg-hwyl« 
bren. ^ 

Mast for awine, [the frait of the oak, alee of 
the beech-tree] M^a, aeron derw aaa fla- 
wy dd.. Ook-ffiase, M^a derw. Beeck-maei^ 
Mlaffawydd. f Afoirf-iree, Meabren. To 
gather maet, Mesa, caaglu m^a. 

M4sted, a. [having or carrying a maat] Gwern- 
ennog, yn dwyn (a ddygo) hwylbren aea 
waraeo. % A one-fnaeted veeed^ liong nn- 
wi'rnen. 

A two-maated veasel, Uong ddwy-wemen 
(ddwy*wemennog, yn dwyn dwy wemen 
arni.) A three-maeted veetelf Llong dair- 
gwemen (didr-weraennog, yn dwyn tair 

Sraraenami.) 
ter, a. [that hath aervanta under him] 
Meistr, Doeth. xviii. 11. a 1 Sam. xxvi. 16. 
arglwydd, i Sam. ii. 7. These [they] have no 
maeter, Nld oes feistr araynt hwy, 1 Bren, 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAS 

xxii. IT* % Like ma$tert Uke num [Pro?.] 
Mai y bo'r dyo > bydd ei iwdn. 

Master, or owner, t. Perchen, Bom. xix. 22. 
perchenoog, Kc#. xxii. 8. arglwydd, 2 Tim, 
ii. 2 1 . argi wyddiwr, melstr. f The master of 
the hotuiy G^r y t^, jUc xiii. 25. The mas- 
ter^ $ eye makee the horse fat [Pro?.] Golwg y 
perchen vw cynnydd y 6h. 

Master, or head, i . Fen, meistr. He i$ master ^ 
Efe yw'r pen (sydd ben.) 

Master, dr mler, «. Llyw, llywydd, llywiawdr, 
llyvrodraethwr, &c. f Nicanory who had 
been master of the elephmts, Nicanor, yr hwn 
a foasai yn Hywydd ar yr elcphaotiaid, tMac, 
xi?. 12. If thou be made the master of a [the] 
feast, l{ft not thyself ^y Os gwnaed di yn 
U^wodraethwr ar y wl^dd, nac ymddyrch- 
ata, Ecchts. xxxii. l. 

Master, s. [chief, &c.] Pennaeth, Dati. ?. 1 1 . 

Master, «. [a teacher] Athraw, 2 9iac. i. 10. a 
Marc ?. 'J5. dysgawdr, lo, \\i, 10. nueistr (pi. 
nieistred, meistri,) Eccles. xii. 1 1. Master of 
m schooly or a schooUmastery Athraw (meistr) 
ysf ol, f ysgol-febtr. 

One*s own master y Meistr (pen) arno ei hnn, 
rhydd i wneuthnr a fynno, Hcc, 

Master ufartSy Athraw yn y celfyddydan. 

Master of the ceremoniesy T^wysydd dieithriaid 
I ^ydd y brenhin. 

Master qf dtfenee* See Fencing-master. 

Master ^ the horse. See Eqnerry. 

Master, «. [keeper] Ceidwad. Master of the 
toard'robey Ceidwad dilladfa (dilladt^) y 
brenhin. 

Master ^f the king^s household. See Controller 
of the household, under C. 

Master-, a. [in ComjwstH<m, chief, J^c] Pen, 
pen-, pennaf, Sec. Master-buildery Pen-naer, 
1 Cor. in. 10. Master-key, Prifallwydd. 
Master fiecey Gorchwyl (gwaitli, darn o 
waith) pen, penial, neu, pentgamp ; % gorch- 
est-waith, prif-waith, prii^orcnwyl, pen- 
gorchwyl. A master-worknumy Gweithiwr 
(gweithydd^ penigamp, prif-weithydd. A 
master-thiefy PenUeidr, f carn-Ueidr, cam- 
leidr. 

A master, or master-band, s, [one ?ery well 
skilled in his occupation] Vn hyfedr ar ei 
waith neu orchwyl. 

Master- wort, i. [in Botany] Dail yr ysgyf- 
aint. 

To make on^s seyutaster ^a placey Ynnill (gor- 
esgyn) He. 

To master. See to Conquer ; to get rha?e] the 
Better, under B. — and to Keep under. 

To master one's self. See to gi?e one's passions 
a Check, and to Contain one's self, both un- 
der iU 

To be master, Meistroli, ^c 

Masterdom. See Dominion. 

M4sterless, •. Di-feistr, heb feistr (heb na 
phen na perchen) arno : cyndyn. 

Masterliness, s. Saern'ielddrwydd. 

Miisterly, or mdster-like. See Imperious, and 
Magisterial. 

Masterlv, o. [like a master t. e, an artist] Saer- 
niaidd, meistrayv), pensacrniaidd, celfydd, 
cy?rraint. 

Miistership. See Headship, and 

M^tery,s. Mei8t<olaeth,camp ; goruchafiaetb, 
Ecs. xxxii. 18. gorfod, gorfodaeth, \c. 



70 



MAT 



To ret the mastery over, or have the mastery ^, 
GorclifygUf Don. ?i. 24. 

To strive for mastervy Ymdrecb, 2 Tim., il, 5. 
ymdrecbn, 1 Cor. ix. 25. 

Mastic, s. [asort of gum so called] Mastig, mas- 
tich. f Mastich treey JUentysc bren (prea 
mastig,) Susan 54. 

Mastication, s, [a chewing] Cnoad, dygnoad^ 
dygno. 

Mastiff, t. [a well known sort of dog so called) 
Costog, costowcci, catgi, gellgi, gafaelg^ 
gwae^i, gwaedgi.— ^ mastij-bitchy Gwaed- 
ast^ gellast. 

Mat, t. [a tort of texture made of sedges, mdi* 
es, or flags] Mattras ; rhestog, bannas, math 
ar bleth ferydd (frwyn, hesg, f5r-hesg,) vicl* 
gb mat. 

To [co?er with] mat, v. a. Mattrasu, rlioi mat- 
tras ar, cuddio (gorchuddio) a mattras. 

To mat, V. a. [wea?e, or plat, into amatj Pletfaa 
yn fattras, mattras-blethn. 

Match, t. [for catching fire] Dylwyfyn (pi. dyl- 
wyf,) ysgyrennig I'i phen wedi ei drocbl 
mewn brwmstan tawdd, ysgyrennig loen- 
drnchedig, rhwyll: f pabwyryn, pabwyren. 

Match, [for firing a great gun.] Hee % Lintel, 
and Lnnt. 

f With match lightedylBS In marching out of a 
place delivered up] Bob un a'idewynod&n; 
neuy Bob un k*i ffagl ganddo. 

Match, s. [a contest-meeting, t. e* a meeting by 
agreement for the trial of skill, Ace] Ym- 
drech-gyfarfod, ymbrawf-gyfarfod, cwrdd 
ymdrech(ymbrawf ;) ammod (cyttnndeb) ar 
ymgyfarfod i ymdrech neu ^robrofi. f A 
cockmatchy Cwrdd ymladd ceiliogod; % ym- 
ladd ceiliogaa; cwrdd eeiliogan. A hunitag- 
match, Cwrdd hela. A ball playing matchy 
Cwtdd chwaraep^l. A running matchy Cwrdd 
rhedeg; 1 rhed-ymdrech ; rhedfa, ace. 

A match, s. [an agreement] Cyttnndeb, drc. 
f A matchy Dyna ben (ddiwedd.) 

Match, s. [one's equtil in some contest, com- 
parison, &c.] Cymraar (fern, cymmhares,) 
cyfielyb; cyfaill (fern, cyfetlles;) cyfalloog: 
unfaint. 

Match, or marriage. See Marriage. 

i Match, s. fa partner in marriage] Cyfaill, 
cymmar, c\d-wedd. 

t An equal match, Ni bu dan gymmar well ; nen, 
Ni bu erioed ddau yn cyttaro (cytdaro, cjd- 
daro) yn well; neUy Cystal y naill a'r Halt 

To match, v. a. Cymmharu,cyd-gymmham;c^d- 
osod, ^c. pani. 

To match, v. a. [shew any thing equal or like to] 
Dangos (dwyn) el gystal neu ei gylfelyb. 

To match, [proportion, or make suitable to.] 
See to Fit, or make Fit. 

f To match [be even with, or be a match for] 
one. See to Fit [be e?en with] one. 

To matchy or gice in marriage. See under Mar- 
riage. 

To match, or be iif the same colour. Bod yn gyf- 
liw (yn un-lliw;) cyttuno (cyd-weddo, cyng- 
weddu, cyfatteb, cyttaro,) mewn lliw. 

To match, v, n. [draw out of a choice or variety 
some article suitable to another already in 
hand] Tynnn allan gydwedd (eymmar, gyf- 
alll, gyfalle; gyfliw) i arall; tynnucydwedd 
ibetii. 

f To go to matchy [properly said of a she-wolf 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAT 71 

desiring the male,] Myned (bod) yngynhaig, 
cynheiga, cynbeigia, cynbelca, cynbeicia. 

T« mmki up a iira/cA,SwDeathar ainmod (cytton- 
deb, prVodas) rhwng deu-ddyn. 

To match, [nuit ; tally ; be eqaal to.] See to 
Fit [suit, ifcJ] and to Equal [resemble, or be 
eqaal to.] 

M4icbable,ii.[that may be matched] Cymmbar- 
adwy, cyfartaJadwy, aelllr ei gymnibaru, ^. 
— by bar. 

11 itched, a. fart, Cymmharedig, a cymmhar- 
wyd, wedi ei gymmharn ; paiedig. Well" 
matched^ Wedi ea cymmhaia (ea pani)yo 
dcg. 

matched, ©r married. See Married. 

Matching, fott, [that match or tally] Yn cyd- 
weddQ,~cyd-wedd, cydweddol, cydweddog: 
cyfladd. 

A m&tching, s. Cymmhariad, cyfartaltad, ifc, 
— cydweddiad. 

Mitchless. See Incomparable. 

Hate« «. Cyfaill, cydymmaith ; cymmar, cyd- 
wedd, cyfalle. 

To [take a] mate, r. a. Ymgymmham, cym- 
ham, parn, cymmeryd cymmar (cydwedd,) 
ymgydweddn ; priodi, ymbriodi. 

To mmte. The equal to.] See Equal [resemble.] 

t Mate, [at the game of Chess.] See Check- 
mate. 

f To mate, v. «. [at Chess] Cau (do!) ar y bren- 
bin. See to Checkmate. 

Material, a. [consisting of matter] Delnyddiol, 
a wneler o ddefnydd ; eUyddol; sylwcddol: 
corphawl, corphorawl. 

Material, c [of great consequence, momentous, 
&c1 Pwys-fawr, defnydd-fawr: sylweddol. 
% ft U 1^ [very] maierialy Nid yw ef yn 
beth (yn fatter) o bwys; ikk, Nid yw e nac 
yma nac acw. 

Materialist, ». [one who denies the existence 
of spirit] Un a ddeO nad oes yspryd, eithr y 
dicbya corph o gyfausoddiad neilltuol ymres- 
ymmn. 

Materiality. See Materialness. 

Materially. See (k>nsiderably, Greatly, Much. 

Materialness, t. Defnyddiolrwydd, sylweddol- 
rwydd : pwys-fawredd, pwysigrwydd. 

Materials, s. [for work] Oefnyddiau, cyffyr- 
ian; moddloo. 

Maternal, a. [motherly ; of, or belonging to, a 

mother] Mammawl; mammog; mamroaidd; 

o du'r &m ; a berthyn i'r fam. 

Maternity, s, [motherhood, the character or re- 

latioii of a mother] Maromogaeth, mammwys. 

Mathem&tic, or mathematical, a. [Ijelohging to, 
•r according to the rules of, the mathematics] 
Perthynol (a berthyn) i gclfyddyd rhif a 
mesur; cvfattebol i reolau^yn h\ rheolau)v 
gelfyddyd arddangosyddol ; % cywir, wrth 
ysgwlr, ifc, arddangosawl, ^c. arddangosydd- 
ol. % Mathematical demon stration, Egtur- 
brawf di-ymwad, arddangosiad cywir, o'r fmth 
gywiraf. 
Mathematically, ad* '\ n 61 rheolau y celfydd- 
ydan (y gelfyddyd) arddangosyddol : % yn 
gywir, 4r^.— wrth rif a mesur. % Mathemati- 
ca0y true. Cywir o'r fath gywiraf, cyn gy- 
wired i chywlredd ei bun. 
Mathematician, s. Un cyfarwydd neu hyfedr 

(athraw> ynghelfyddyd rhif a mesur. 
Mathematics, «. [the science that hath for ir« 



MAT 

object whatever is capable of being number- 
ed or measured ; t. e. Arithmetic, Geometry, 
Astronomy, &c.] Gelfyddyd (celfyddydau ) 
rhif a mesur; y celfyddydau a ddysglr drwy 
ddan2osiad,s</; Rhityddeg, Oaear-fesuriaeth, 
Seryddiaeth, <&c.— y celfyddydau arddangos- 
awi (arddangosiadol, arddangosyddol, cywir- 
brawf, eglur-brawf.) 

M&thesis, #. [the science or doctrine of quan- 
tity considered as computable or measurable] 
Gelfyddyd (athrawiaeth) rhif a mesur. 

Mdtin, a. [used in, or belonging to, the morn- 
ing] Boreol, boreuol, pylgeiniol, plygeiniol, 
f MathUy rmorning prayer or rather eariy 
prayers in the morning] Boreol weddi (was- 
anaeth ;) gweddian (gwasanaetb) pylgeiniol ; 
t pylgaint, py Igain, plygain. 

M & trass, s. fin Chemistry ^ a sort of glass vessel 
so called] Math ar lestr gwvdr c^g-hir a 
chrothog, a arferir ynghelfyddyd y lleryll, 
neu mewn distylliaeth. 

Matrass, mattrass, or mattress, [a sort of hard 
bed put under a softer] Mattras; gwely 
ffloccys. 

Miitrice, or matrix, s. [the womb] Gr6th, bra, 
mam, mammog, mammwys. The matrices Y 
grdth, y bru, y fam, y fammog, 6:c* 

Matrice, or mould, s. [whereia prioting-types 
are cast] Mold Ijthynw (lythyrennau.) 
llythyr-fold ; mold. 

M&tricide, s. [the vUlaia that kills his mother] 
Mam-leiddiad. 

Matricide, s. [the crime of murdering a mo- 
ther] Mam-laddiad, lladdiad mam. 

A matrfcalar, or matricul4tion-book, s. [a kind 
of Register at an University, wherein the 
names of those that enter as members are 
set down] Uyfr yn yr hwn yr ysgrifeanir 
euw pob un a wneir yn aeUid o'r Fam-ysgol, 
? Uyfr gwynn y Fam-ysgol. 

To matriculate, Khoi eow un yn Uyfr gwynn y 
Fam-ysgol ar ei ddyfodiad i mewn. 

Matricul&tion. See Enrolment; and Entrance 
into a College, 6ic, 

Matrim6oial. See Conjugal, Connubial, and 
Espousal. 

Mitrimony, «. Priodas. 

M&tron, s. [a gitive and motherly wonum] 
Gwraig wreigaidd (fodrybaidd, fodrabaidd,) 
gwreig-dda; modryb; hynaf-gwraig, hynaf- 
wiaig. % iliio2dfna<roa,Hen-wraig, hyuaf- 
wraig. 

M&tronal, m&tronlike, or m4tronly [resem- 
bling, or suitable to, a matron] Gwreigaidd ; 
f prndd, difrif, diofregedd : oedrannus. 

M4tted, a. [as hair, &e.] Un-dwf, cyttwf, 
wedi myoed yn un geden (yn un gyngerth, 
yn un,) dyrys, wedi dyrysn. 

M&tter of a sore, ike Corruption [matter of a 
sore.] 

To [grow to] matter. See to Fester. 

M&tter, s. fstutf whereof any thing is made; 
substance] Defnydd, Iago''m, 6. deunydd, 
peythin ; sylwedd, matter. 

Matter, or thing, s. Peth, matter. 

Matter, s, [a subject, or topic] Testun, defnydd 
aralth, ystyr, matter, Jhar. xvi. 20. sail ym- 
adrodd. % I amfuU ^f matter^ Yr ydwy f y n 
Uawngeiriau, Job xxxU. 18. 

Matter, or cause, *. [in Lav, Ac] Achos, Ece. 
xviU. 16. bawl, AcL xix. 58. cynghaws. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAT 



TO 



MAC 



cvnghensedd, 4a<n, matter, 1 Cor. vi. i. ac 
Act* xxiv. ?t. A fftUe nuditr^ Cam-fatter, 
Ee9. Kxiii. 7. % A matted ^ wrongs Cam, 
ild. xvHi. 14. The nUfjeei matter amdcanu 
itf m 9uii, Defnydd ac acbaws <n^yn, 

Mmtfer, or occasion, t. Aches, &c. What is tfie 
waiter f Beth yw'r matter f Eedms. xxii. 3. 
f What is the matter [what aHeth yoa thatj 
fMi are so tad f Pa ham >t ydych (beth a'ch 
pair «f« sy'n peri eich bod) mor br&dd f l>eth 
yw achos eich trymder (eich trymfryd?) 
What is the matter with [what ailetb] «o«r 
Beth sydd amocfa (ty'n eich blino?) betnyw 
eich Minder (eich dolnr, eich Ko6d ;) Whu 
U the matter wHh [what aileth] html Beth 
8? arao (a ddaeth tieu a ddarfn iddo f ) 

Matter, t. [an aflair, a bcsincM, a concern, &c] 
Neges, gorchwyl, peth, matter, achos. A mam 
whs in matters rf war had great experience^ 
6wr cyfarwvdd mewn matterion rhyfel, 
9 ilfiMr. Tiii. 9/ % Of the maHer of the kingdom 
—he tM him notj Am chwedl y frenhiniaeth 
— nid ynianodd efe wrtho, 1 Sam, x. 16. 
What matter is it to yoaT Beth yw ef (hyn- 
Hy) i chwi? They ttere employed about this 
ntatter^ Hwy a oftodwyd ar liyn, Ezra x. 15. 
How went the matter^ Pa fodd y bn f 9 Sam. 
i. 4. It is no matter qf mtaf , Ni pherthyn 
i mi ; neu, Nid oes i mi a wnelwyf ag ef. 

A matter qf nothing^ [of no wel|;ht or account] 
Peth heb ddim ; peth dtddvm (dibris,) peth 
(matter) tra bychan, irwael-beth, coeg-beth, 
anober, »nol>en ; ycliydig iawn. 

Matter, t. {an act, a deed, &c.] Gwaith, gweith- 
red, gorcliwyl, peth, matter. A weighty 
f great] matter^ Gwaith mawr, Ecdms, vii. 25. 
if A great mattery Gorchest 

N. B. Matter is sometimes a liind of Expletive, 
as win appear (Vom the following examples ; 
viz. — Hearken not wUo these in any matter of 
counsel, Na wrando ar y rliai hvn mewn dim 
cyngor, Eeehis* xxxvii. 11. That no man go 
Ircyood and drframd his brother in any matter, 
Na byddo i neb orthrymnra na thwyllo ei 
frawd mewn dim, 1 Thes, iv. 6. As a mat- 
ter of bounty, Megis l>endith (liaelioni, ar 
ymyl y ddalen,) 2 Cor, \x, 5. Be not igno- 
rant of anu thing, in a great matter or a 
smaU, Na fydd ddiwybod o ddim, na mawr 
na by^mn,' Eechs, ▼. 15. Were it not for 
that mattery Oni bai hynny. A small matter, 
Ychydig. The whoU [of the] mattery Y cwbl, j 
y cyfan. j 

f A matter qf, [to the valne of, or abont] Yng- | 
hylch ; megis, o gwmpas tn I. There were a \ 
matter qf twenty of us, Yr oedd ynghylch I 
ngain o honom. This fell out a matter of 
three months qfter, Hyn a ddigwyddodd yng- 
hylch pen tri mts. There was silence for a 
matter of hay an hour, Bn gosteg megis tros 
(o gwmpas, tn a) banner a¥nr. Matter ef , 
fact. See Fact. 

To matter, v, n. [regard, &c.] Gofaln, pristo, 
&c, I would not much matter, Ni phrisiwn 
i iawr ; neu, Ni byddai nemma¥nr o brls (o 
fatter) gennvf. 

No matter, Ntd oes waeth (gwaeth, matter' 
fatter.) 

Not to matter. See to Disregard. 

tt mattereth or imporielh^ E ddavrr, mae'n 
fatter, Arc. It mattern much, E ddawr nid 



ychydig, mae*n fatter mawr. It matters noi^ 
or tt is no matter, Ni ddawr, ni waeth, nkl 
gwaeth, nid oes waeth (gwaeth, matter, fat- 
ter.) It matters not whtch, Nid gwaeth (nid 
oes waeth) pa nn. What matters il t Pa 
fatter syddf pa ^aethf pa waeth pa nn t 

The m&ttering of a sore, Goriad, crawniad, 
crowniad. 

Ml^ttery, or fnll of matter, [as a sore} Crawv- 
llyd, crownllyd, gorOyd, madreddog, Hawn 
gdr, Ac 

Mhttack, s. Caib. % To dig with a mattock, 
CeAhio.-AUHU mattock or hoe. See "Roe. 

A double-tongued mattock, Caib ddenpen (ddeo- 
l>en, ddenfin, f ddw^fiia.) 

Maturation, s, Addfediad. 

Mature, a. [ripe] Addfed. 

Matnre, a. [of age] Yn (wed! cynaedd) elgyt- 
lawn oedran. See of full or ripe Age, un- 
der A. 

Mature, a. [eariy; timely] Cynnar; pry4- 
lawn. 

% Matnre, a, [applied to Consideration, tkH- 
heroHon, Arc— fnlt ; due, &c.] Llawn* cvf- 
lawn ; iawn, dyladwy : dyledns ; gwhr ; 
maith, hir-faith, difrif. 

To mature, v. a. [ripen, or grow ripej Add- 
fedn, myned yn addfed, tynnn at addfed- 
rwydd. 

To mature, r. «. [ripen, or makti ripe] Peri 
(gwnenthnr) yn aadfed ; cynnaru. 

Maturely, ad, [ripdy] Yn addfed ; yn gynnar, 
yn br3fdlawn; yn ddyladwy, mewn iawn 
bryd ac amser, yn fudwys, gyd &> cyntaf ; 
ar fr^s : yn bwyllog,yo olhiradlfrif gyngor, 

Matiirfty, [ripeness, a state of ripeness ar per- 
fection] Addfedrwydd ; cyflawnder (addfed- 
rwydd) oedran ; Uawn-oed. 

Maiidlin^ a. [half-drunk] Hanner-meddw, Iled- 
feddw, gofrwysg, lled-frwysg; mal-feddw, 
mal san feddwdod. 

Maudlin, or sweet mandlln, s, [in Botany] 
Uysian Mair Fadlen, Uysian'r meddyglyn. 

M&ngre, ad, [in spite of] O anfodd, heb ddi- 
olch i, er (heb y) gwaethaf i, er. Sec, % Mau- 
gre their teeth, O anfodd (er gwaethaf) en 
g^n neu en dwy-£n, o anfodd en calon (ea 
calonnan,) o anfodd (er gwaethaf) en trwyn. 
Maugre all owposition, Er dim a wnaed (a ellid 
ei wneutfanr) i'r gwrthwynel). 

Mivis, Of thmsh, s, [a bird so called] Bron- 
fraith, tresglen. 

To maul, v. a, [beat soundly] Dygaboli. 

Manikin. See Malkin : ma scare-Crow, «a- 
dfrC 

A great manikin, [a slatternly wench] f Dys- 
giibeU ; yslabi ; torila. 

Mannch [in Heraldry.] See Manch. 

Maund, t. [a sort of open basket] Bancr, ball- 
eg, cest, cesten, mwys, basged^ cawett. 

To maunder. See to Grumble. 

M&nndy, s, [a small present on solemn occa- 
sions, so called from the maund or basket con- 
taining it] Rhodd fechan neu gardawd ; cyf- 
arwys, cyfarws, goseb, gwoseb. IT Maundy- 
Thursday [In the passion-week] Bydd laut 
f Ton) cablyd. 

f Maii?61enm, s, [a stately tomb or monument, 
erected in honour of some great person de- 
ceased ; and so called in allasion to that fa- 
mon» one erected by Artemisia in honour of 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MAY 



73 ME A 



licr hntlMxid Mausolns, once king of Caria] 
Owyddfii. 

Maw, s. [Uic stomach of beaats, Ac] CyUa, y 
cyila, can] ; S ceudod : croppa^ crombU. 

Max filar, and maxillary, a. [of, •f belonging 
to, the jaw] Herthynol (a berthyn, yn perth- 
yn) Pr gem neu*r aelgeth; elddo'r gem neu'r 
aelgeth. 

M&xin, t, [a general and established princi- 
ple, a generally received and undeniable 
truth, Ac] Gosodedigaeth, teston dilys, gwir- 
ionedd derbynledig a diymwad, ymadrodd 
profedig. f A received moxtm, Egviyddor 
g)-innieradwy (brofadwy.) 

Mav, #. [an anxiltary Verb, by means whereof 
the English potential mood is formed, &€.] 
Galhi, cRchoni, digoni, &c.- i may [am able 
to] do this, GaOaf (mi a aUaf) wnentburhyn. 
God may do it, Dlchon (e ddichon) Dnw ei 
wnenthnr. God may prevent tki» ewrse from 
^hting on us, Dichyn Duw na's (ben na's) 
TOgynno'r felldith hon amom. Whilst you 
angr^ Tra galloch. A$ far a$ nuty be, Hyd y 
genir. ^ Aa I may *o say, Fel y dywedwyf 
felly, Heb, vii. 9. Why may you not desire 
ikisf Pam na's dymunedi (cfawennychech) 
chwi hyn ? 

May, [implying pemdssion] Bod yn rhydd i, y 
caniatteir i. 1 may do U^ if 1 be 80 minded, 
Mac'n rhydd i mi (raae i mi rydd-dld) i'w 
wnenthnr, o's mynnaf. / may not, Nid yw 
rydd {% nid rhydd) i mi; imw, t Ni feiddiaf, 
ni's beiddhif ; neu, Ni chaniattMr i mi. It 
may be done, Mae rhydd-did i'w wnenthnr. 
V J/ 1 may bmt touch hie garment, I shall be 
whole, Os caf vn onig gyffwrdd k'l wisg ef, 
t&cfa fyddaf. Mat, ix. tl. May I go a walk- 
ing M theJUbUr A oes eennad i mi (a gaf fi) 
fyned i'r maesydd i rodio t neu, A gaf fi een- 
nad i fyned f ' * ^ 

May, [implying or expressing a wish, &c. is 
oftenest rendered in Welsh by the impera- 
tiTC mood.] Ex. May God bless thee, Ben- 
dithied Daw dydi : neu Daw a'th fendithio. 
MiHf it pleau you, Khynged bodd 1 chwi ; neu, 
Piggwiw gennych. f Be what may, Bydded 

ICgr i^, or it may be, [perhaps ; ft is possible] 
£f aUaS^ fe aWai, f Bren. xix. 4. rallai, fe a 
alW, « Sam, xvi. 12. fe (ef) aliai fod, agat- 
i^rdd, ysgatfydd, i Cor. xiv. jo. agatoedd, 
and ooH, t Sam, xiv. 15. nid hwyracb, 
i Sam, xIt. 6. o ddamwain; mae'n bossibl. 
it mmy be so, Fe allai l^ny fod ; neu, F'alhu 
hjmny. 

W, [coming before be,!^. and after that! 
Fel y byddo. That it may be well with me, 
Fel y byddo da i mi, Gen, xii. 13. That ye 
may Uve, and that it may be wett with you, Ve\ 
y byddodi fyw, ac y byddo yn dda i chwi, 
Dent. V. 33. That I majf be saved, Fel y 
byddwvfgadwedig. That thou mayest be sav- 
ed, Fel y byddot gadwedig, &c. % ff so be 
Mhe may he healed, I edrych a iach& hi, Jer. li. 
«. ffs9 be there may be hope, I edrych a oes 
gobaitiL G«fer. iu. 29. ffitfffay bealength- 
emng of thy tranquimty, I edrych a fydd es- 
tymlMl ar dy heddwch, Don. iv. 27. That 
■» there was a readSness to wiU, so there may 
be a performance also, Fel megis ag yr oedd y 
pvodrwydd i cWyUysio, felly y byddo i 



gwplhin"hefyd, 2 Cor. vlii. IJ.— Tfcur tho 
mayest team to fear the Lord thy God always^ 
Fel y dysgech ofni'r Arglwydd dy Ddnw bo^ 
amser, Dent, xiy. 23. That they may under- 
standy Fel y dvallont, &c. 
t^ N. B. That [which] may be, immediately pre- 
ceding a participle of the preter-tense, hath 
generally a synonymous participial Adjective 
ending in bh ; so that the Welsh of the^M- 
er will be fonnd under the latter : thus, for 
That maybe taught, see Doeible or Teachable ; 
for That may be done, see FeasiMem Possible ; 
for That may be numbered, see Numerable, 
May, s, [the month] Mai, mis Mai. ^ The first 
day of May, or May-day, Calan Mai, dydd 
calan Mai, dydd c'lan-mal (mtlgo Claramai.) 
MAy-bug, *«. Chwil y bawau 
Miy-flowers, or m&y-bloflsoms, t. [the Mossoros 
or flowers of a sort of hawthorn] Blodau 
drain ysbyddad, biodan yspyddad, 5 blawd 
yspyddad, biodan Mai. 
f May-game, or langhing'Stock. See nndrr h, 
Togo a maying, [go to gather flowers on the 1st 

of May] Myned 1 ilodena ddydd Chin-mai. 
M4y-lily, #. Lili'r Mai.JSfc under L. 
M&y-pole, s, Bedwen. 
M&y-weed, s. [in Botany] Llygad yt Jch. 
M&yor, s. [the chief magistrate of some cities 
and towns so styled] Maer. % The lord may* 
or qf London, Uchal-faer Llnndain. The lord 
mayor ^the city, Uchelfeer y gaer. The lord 
mayor qf York, Uchelfeer Caer-efrog. 
Miyoralty, i . [the office of a Mayor, also the 

time ofits continnanee] Maeronaeth. 
Mayoress, s, ([the wife of a Mavor] Maeres* 
S The ladv mayoress, Yr Uchelraeres, gwraig 
yr Uehelfeer. 
M^zard, or jaw. See'Jsm, 
Maze. See Labyrinth. See aiso Astonishment, 

and Confusion [perplexity, Arc] 
To [put one in a] maze. See to Bewilder ; and 
to Confound, in its 4ik and bth Acceptation. 
M&zer, s, [a sort of drinking vessel] Math ar 

ddiod-lestr llydan. 
M&zy, a. [fnH of windings and turnings] Bach- 
drdawg, llawn baeh-droion (dyrys droion,) 
dyrys gan droion neu fecbdroion : f dyrys^ 
astms. 
M&zzards, s. [blacik cherries] Siriaa dnon. 
Me, [the oblique case of the Pronoun /] Mi, 
myfi, fi, i. TeU me, Dywed 1 mi. Thus dealt 
he with me, Fel hyn y gwnaeth efe k myfi. 
It came from me to thee, Daeth (e ddaeth) 
oddi-wrthyffi attatti. He caught me, Efe 
a'm daliedd i. f From [out of) me, Allan o 
honof MM o honof fi. 
f Methfnks, Mi a (mi) debygwn. 
Mead, s, [the liquor so called] M^dd. f A 
mead-brewer, Meddydd. A mead-cellar, 
Medd-gell. 
M6adowj s, Gwaun, gweirglodd, gweir«:rawdd. 

^ A wet meadow, Panwen, better p&n-wann. 
Meadow-ground, or meadowy ground, s. Gweuu- 

dtr; ddl,dol-dir. 
Meadow-sweet, mead -sweety or mead -wort, s, 

[in Botany] Llvsiau'r forwyn. 
A mountain- meadow, t, Rhds. 
Meadowy, a. [of the nature of meadow] Gweun- 

aidd, gweunllyd. 
Meag, or meak, s, [for reaping peas] (^rymman 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



M £ A 74 

Meagre, «t. C(fl, cul-vran, tenau, triian. 

Meagre, or hnngry, [applied to Soil^ife.'] 
Gwanj^clyd. 

Meagre- faced, or thin-jawed, a. Wy neb-gal, 
boch-denau. 

M^agerness, s, Culni, &c. 

Meal, [of meat,] or a meal's meat, Pryd (pryt- 
ewaith) o fwyd. A good or hearty mealy 
liawn bryd o fwyd. At one meal, Ar un 
pryd. Meal-time, Pryd bwyd. At medttimey 
Ar bryd bwyd, yn amser bwyd, Ruth ii. 14. 
f From meal to meal, or from meal-time to 
meal-time^ O'r prvd bwy gilvdd.— f A meal's 
milky Pryd-llaeth^ pryd (^ro) o laeth. The 
meaVe mtUcy Y pryd Uaetb. 

f A scanty-meal, «. Adwledd, byrr-bryd. 
% Mea],s. [ground com, or flour] Blawd. Bar- 
ley-mealy Blawd haidd. Oat-mealy Blawd 
ceircb. 
To [sprinkle witb] meal, o. a. Blodio^ goflodi. 

To yield meal, Blodio, blawdio. 
Meal-beggar, $. [male or female] Blottai. 

M^al-dnst, «. filot-waith, blawd-walth. 

M^al-man, t. [tbat sells, or carries meal] Blod- 
iwr, blawdwr, S blottai. 

M^al-sieve, $. Goffr blawd. 

M^al-woroan, «. [that sells, or carries^ meal] 
Blawd-wralg, blod-wraig, blotwraig, \ blot- 
tai. 

Meal sprinkled on any thing, Goflawd. 

Fine meal. See Floar. 

M^al-moathed. See Mealy-mouthed. 

M^al-worm, #. Gwyddonyn, pU gwyddon. 

Mealy, 4. [having the taste, or otiier qualities, 
of meal ; as the beast sort of Potatoes, &c.] 
Blawdaidd, blawdog, blodwy. 

Mealy, a, [full of, or sprinkled with, meal] 
Blaudog, llawn blawd. 

Mealy-mouthed, a. [son-mouthed, as some hors- 
es are said to bej Safn-dyner. 

Mealy-mouthed [unable to speak his mind 
through bashfulness.] See Bashful. 

M^aly-mouthedness. See Bashfulness. 

Mean, a. [of no note or distinction] Anenwog, 
Act. xxf. 39. anhynod, difraint, 'distadl, an- 
urddasol, disas, disenw, dec. 

Mean, a. [poor, pitiful, sneaking] Tlawd, gwael, 
brwnt; an-wraidd. 

Mean, a. [applied to Style, Sec of no dignity] 
Isel, Sec. 

Mean [of low birth or rank.] See Low [ap- 
plied to conditiony ^c] Ignoble ; Abject ; 
and of low Degree, ynder U. 

Mean, or mean-spirited, a. [low-minded] 
Gwael ei (o) feddwl, gwael-frydig, o feddwl 
gwael, anwraidd. 

Mean, or homely. See Homely [not fine or 
polished, Slc,"] 

Mean, [applied to actionsy ifc.'] Cy wilyddns. 

Mean, or indifferent. See indifferent [mid- 
dling, &c.] 

Mean, a. [common, middle, &c.] Cyffredin ; 
canoli*;, cyfryngol, rhwng y ddau. 

% A mean persony Gwrengyn, gwreng, Esay 
ii. 9. adlaw. 

% The mean time, Y cyfrwng. 

in the mean time, or while. See under In. 

Mean, •. [the middle between two extremes,] 
or the mean, Y cyfrwng,"y c^nol. The mean 
between the two extremes^ Cyfrwng y ddau 
eithaf. 



HE A 



Mean, t. [a middle state sr rate} Canolrwydd, 
cymmesurwydd, cymmhes ; cymmedrolder. 

The mean, [in music] See Tenor. 

To mean, v, a. [have, or bear, a meaning; sig- 
nify, &cl Bod iddo feddwl neu ystyr; ar- 
wyddoccaa, &c. See to Import [signifvy 
&c.] t WhaJt dost thou mean ? Beth y w dy 
feddwl? WhaJtmean you [ye] 6y tikis? Beth 
(pa beth) yw hyn gennych? Ecs, xii. ^6. 
What mean you by these stones ? Beth y mae V 
cerrig hyn yn ei arwyddocc&u i chwi ? nru^ 
Beth ywy cerrig hyn ? Jos, iv. 6, <1. We 
would know what these things meany Ni a ^n- 
nem wybod betli a atlai y pethau hyn uk). 
Act. xvii. 20. What dost thou meany Beth 
y w :[8tyr (meddwl) hyn ? neuy Beth mae hyn 
ynei feddwl (yn ei ar\vyddocc4u 7^ n^, Beth 
yw hyn ? neu. Pa >styr sydd iddof Whai 
mean yet Pa ham gennych ? Ezec. xviii. ?• 
beth (pa beth) a wnewch chwi? Act, xxi. 
IS. 

To mean or intend. See to Intend, im both Us 
Acceptations, 

Me4nder, s. [a serpentine windins:, such as tbat 
of the river Maander In Asia IVlinor] Ystnm, 
bachdro, dolen, dolenniad, % nyddlad afon ; 
ymwead. 

Meander, or maze. See Labyrinth. 

To me&nder, r. a. [wind, as a serpentine river] 
Ystumio, dolennu, ymddirwyn, ymdroi, dd- 
ystumio, % nydda, ymnyddu, ymweu. 

Me&ndrous, or me&ndring^ a, [full of wind- 
ings, as a serpentine river] Ystnmiog, llawn 
ymdro, bachog, bachdroawg, dolennog fel 

glannau afon. f A meandrous river, 

Nydd. 

Meaner, a. [more mean] Gwaelach, salwach, 
dtstadlach, ike. Meaner ihaUy Gwaelach nk, 
H The meaner [sort of] peopUy Y gwerin 
tlodion, y bobl isel-radd, yr adlawiaidy y 
gwerinos. 

Meaning, s, Ystyr, ystyriaeth, deall, Dan, viii. 
15. gnrni, 1 Cor, xiv. 11. arwyddoccid, 
meddwl, pwyll, gofeg ; bryd. 

Meaning or interpretation. See Interpreta- 
tion. 

Meanly, ad, Yn wael, yn salw, yn annoeth, 
8 Mac, XV. 38. 

Meanness, s, Gwaeledd, gwaelder, salwedd. 

Means, or a mean, s, [the thing or things made 
use of to effect some end proposed] Modd- 
ion, 2 Sam, xiv. 14. nioda; i offeryn (pi. 
offerynnau,) peiriant {pi. peiriannau;) cyf- 
rwng {Erthugl, crtfydd 28.) achos. The wow 
and means tliereto is. Sec. Y ffordd a'r modd 
i hynny yw, &c. As a means whereby we 
receive the samey Megis modd i ni dderbyn y 
gras hwnnw trwyddo. f So the work be done, 
it matters not what means be used, Tra gwnel- 
er y gwaith, ni waeth nemmawr pa arfau a 
gymmerer. 

Means, s, [a method or way to do a thing] 
Ffordd, modd. H They sought means to bring 
him in, Hwy a geisiasant ei ddwyu ef i mewn, 
Luc V. 18.— Btf this meanSy Drwy (trwy, 
wrth, o herwydd) hyn : wrth hynny. Ezra iv. 
16.— drwy y ffordd hon (yma;) rel Tyn y 
modd) hyn. By thai means, Drwy ^^« 
wrtli, o herwydd) hynny; drwy y Dordd 
honno ; y ffordd (y modd) hynny ; lei (yn y 
UMMld) hynny. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MBA 7& 

T^ he a memu^ Bod jn acbot (yn fodd,) yn 
Ibddion.) 

Bff [the] MMM ^, Trwy, Dadg. xiiL 14. tnnr 
(o) width, gan, Bam. v. ft, o achos, oblegid, 
Dior. tL 26. o herwydd, S Cpr. i. 11. By 
fMy MMM, Trwof fi) oln gwaith (hachos, her- 
wjrddy plegid) i, drwy'in gwaith neu*m llafur 
i. By thy means, Trwot ti, o'th (drwy'th) 
waith di, &c. By hU memUy Trwy ei waitb 
ef, Eeebte, zlvi. 4. By their wuans^ Trwy- 
ddynt hwy, trwy en awaith hwyot, Jer. v. 
Si. This hath been by yawr means, O'ch 



MEA 



gwaith chwi y ba hyn, BiaL i. 9. ar ymyl y 
ddalen. 

Bf( all means, Ym mhobmodd (gwedd.) 2 Thes, 
lii. 16. yiD mhob rhyw fodd, er dim, &c. yn 
ddi-laL He would have me evme thUher by all 
means, Efe a fvnnai yo ddi-lai (ytn mhob 
modd) i mi ddyfod yno ; neu^ Efe a fyonai i 
mi ddyfod yno er dim. 1 must by all means 
keep, i^e, Y mae yn angenrfaaid i mi gadw^ 
&c. Act, XTiii. ^1. 

By any means, Mewn (yn) nn modd. Gal. ii. 
?. ryw fodd, Act. xxvii. 12. mewn rhyw (neb 
rhyw) fodd, mewn modd yn y byd, 2 Cor. 
xl. S. Y yn hollol, i Cor. ix. 2^. f Nothing 
shaU bif any means hurt yon, Nid oes dim a 
wna ddim niweid i chwi, Luc x. 19. 

Not by any means. See By no means, below. 

By fise means, Trwy foddion gan (twyllodrus, 
camweddns, &c) drwy gamwedd (dwyll, 
hooced, ddicheU.) 

By fair means, and By foul means. See lea- 
der P. 

By many means, Trw^ amryw (ami) foddion ; 
mewn (trwy) aroryfodd. 

By na means, Nid mewn nn modd. Thou shall 
ba no means do this, Na wna mo hyn er dim. 
1 / will by no means forsake thee, Ni'th ad- 
awaf ddim. 

By mme meaass. iiee By some manner or means ; 
and By some means or other; both nnder B. 

By what means f Pa fodd, Jo. ix. 21. a Bam. 
xTi. 5 pa w^dd, Act. i?. 9. trwy ba fodd 
neu foddion 7 

Means, [wealth, &c.] See Goods [means, &c.] 
Fortnne [riches, ^kc.] See. 

Meant, or intended, part. a. A feddyliwyd, a 
fwriadwyd, wedi ei fwriadn; a amcanwyd, 
&e. Sec. v.— f Wellmeant, A feddyliwyd 
(a fwriadwyd) er da neu er daioni. It was 
w^meant^ Er diben (o feddwl) da y dy wed- 
wyd neu y gwnaeJ ef. See Gen. 1. 20. 

1 meant, [did mean] Meddyliais, mi a fedJyl- 
iais, yr oeddwu yn meddwl, yr oedd yn fy 
neddwl, &c. 

M^n-time, or mean-while, Yn v cyfamser, 
yiwhyfrwng (yngb&nol) hyn nev hynny, yn y 
cyfrwug. 

M^ittng, t. [a fish so called] Gwyniad. 

Mease of herrings, [consisting of 500] Mwys 
(nam cant) o ysgadan. 

Measled, a. [as a hog, &c.] Brechog, brechlyd. 

Mteles, tfie measles, s. [a well-known cutane- 

OBt disease, so called] Y fr^ch g6cb. 
T^ hart the measles, [be sick of tbem] Gael (bod 
▼a) y fr^ch g6ch. He has had the meanles, 
Kfe a gafodd (y mae efe wedi cael) y i'vhch. 
gAch. 
f Measles, #. [a disease in swine] Br^ch y 
jtyp^s. 



Measly, a. [scabbed with the measles] Brech- 
Wd. 

Measurable, a. (that may be measured] Mes- 
niadwy, meidrol, mesurol: f cymmedrol. 

Measurably, ad. Yn fesuradwy, jn gymmesor- 
ol, Eeclus. xxxi. 28. 

M^asureif. Mesur, roedr, meidr; meidraeth. 
Without bound [Hmitation] or measure, Heb 
na medr (meidr) na mesnr. 

Measure, s. [a due qnantity, rate, or propor- 
tion] Dogn, dognedd, cyfran fesnrol, mesur, 
Rhnf. xii. 3. 

Without the least measure [qnantity] qf, Heb y 
mymryn (f y dim) lleiaf o. 

Measure, s. [a settled quantity] Mesur, Deut. 
XXV. 14. a Mic. VI. 10.— phiolaid. Gen, xviii. 
6. peccaid, Mat. xiii. 35. llestraid. Hag. ii. 
16. bestoriaid, ^c— Y sat, 2 Bren. vii. i. 
Three measures of meal, Tri mesur o flawd^ 
Lue xUi. 21. 

Measure, or dimension. See Dimension. 

f Measure, or reach. See Extent; and ra- 
pacity, in its 2d Acceptation. 

% Measure, or degree. See Degree [mea- 
sure, Ac. J 

% To haee [meet wilh] hard measure. See under 
Hard. 

Measure [in Poetry.] See Metre, or meter. 

Beyond [above, or out of] measure. See Be- 
yond. See also Excessive ; and Excessively. 

To measure, v. a. Mesnto, mesur, cymmrryd 
mesur (hyd a lied, maint, gain, cynnhwysiad) 
peth ; mesuro gain(cynohwysiad)Uestr neu > 
cyffelyb: mesuro g^il^b neu sjch k llestr 
mesur. 

To measure ont [deal out in set portions] to, 
Khoi allan (rhannu, &c.) wrth fesuri, mesuro 
(cyfrannn dogni) i, &c. 

% To measure, or comprehend. See to Com- 
prehend, [comprise, ifec] 

% To measure, v. a. [adjust, proportion, &c.] 
Cymmhesuro, cymmedroli; tymmhem. Arc. 

To measure, v. a. [be of such a measure] Bod 
yn mesur cymmaint a chymmaint, bod yn 
pyfryw (o'r cyfmr) fesur, bod yn gyraniaint 
a chymmaint o fesur. It measures seven feet, 
Mae e*n mesur saith troedfedd ; neu, Mae 
e'n saith troedfedd o fesur. 

To measure over again, Adfesuro, ail-fesurr, 
^ ail fyned dros beth. 

To measure itith one's eye, [eye, or survey, from 
top to toe, or all over] Golygu uno'i ben, i*w 
draed, bwrw golw ar betb drosto, mesuro 
un (peth^ ft'i lygad, golygu un (peth) o'r pen 
bwygilyad iddo. 

Measured, a, part. Mesuredig, a fesurwyd, 
wedi ei fesur. f A measured mile, Mill'dir 
fesur. 

Measurer, s. Mesurwr, mesurydd, roeidradur. 

A land raeasuser, or surveyor, Tir-fesurydd, 
mesurwr (mesurydd) ttr. 

M^asn lenient, or a measuring, Mesuriad : mes- 
uryddiaeth. 

L&nd-measuring, s. Tir-fesuriad, mesuriad tir : 
tlr-fesnryddiaeth. 

5 Measures, s. (ways pursued, steps taken in 
rondnctiuR an affair, &c.] Ffyrdd, arferion, 
camraii, Uwybrau; amcanion; dychymmyg- 
ion; cynghorion; mesurau. Sec. Their mea* 
sures I do not approve of, Nid yw en Ifyrdd (y 
ffyrdd a gymmeraot^ f eii bymddxgiad) yn 
K2 



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MEC 



76 



fy moddliiu, iieii with fy raoM i ; neut NU 
wyf fi*D foddloD I'w ffyrdd hwynt (i*r ffyrAd 
a gyaunerant,) «e», Nid boddlon geAiiyf 
y cynghoiion a ddOyaant. Their wteii$ures 
art ruiMous msmurtM, Ffyrdd dirtryw yi/r 
ffyrdd a gymmerant. Take your «ira taea- 
Mcret, Dilynwch eicb ffyrdd ekn bun. IwoM 
hate ikeai change ikeir vuamreM^ Mi a fynwni 
iddynt newid eo cynghorioB (ea trei'n, en 
raesuraa.) f 7^ w « neir miOBwe ^thein^ 
Trefii i>ewydd ydy w lion gaaddynt. 

% Measures, ». [niitles, or obligatioBs] Dyled- 
swyddau ; rfawymedigaelluin. 8omt steotiire* 
are to he obserted even towarde thou ptrtoMy 
from whom you hare received injuries, Y raae 
rhai dyledswyddaa i'w cyflawni hyd yn oed 
tu ag at y rbeini, a*cli drygasant (a wnaeth- 
ant gam i chwi.) 

To form, or take, measures, Uonio amcanioD, 
dychymmyg ffyrdd, cymiueryd mesuran: 
rhagddarbod 

To take new measures, Newid ei amcanion (ei 
gynghorion;) cymmeryd ffordd newydd. 

To enter into separate measures, Uanio amcan- 
ion] neilldaol iddo ei hun lieb en mynegi 
(cyfranna) i arall. 

1" To k.ep measures with one, Cadw lieddwcli 
(tcgwcb ) ag UD, &c. cadw ar deg a tbeg ag 
an. 

Meat, s. Rwyd, «^c. bara ac enllyn : cig, &c. 
^ Afer meat [conietli] mustard, [Prov.] 2^awB 
gwedi bwyd. 

To sit down to meat, Eistedd i fwy tta. 

To meat cattle. See to Fodder. 

Mechanic, or mechanical, a. [of, or lielonging 
to a mechanic, or the mechanic arts, vVc] 
Pcrthynol (a bertbyn, yn pertbyn) i grefftwr 
neu weitbiwr Haw, crefflwrol; pertbvnol i 
grefft neu law-gelfyddyd, llawgelfyddydol : 
IT isel-radd, distadi, ddilrHint, &c. 

The mechunic arts, Y llaw-gelfyddydau« f The 
seven principal mechanic arts, Y saitb brif- 
gelfyddyd grefftwrol,fi6K'rsaitb brif-eclfydd- 
yd \uw,\eu*r saitb brif-grefft ; «</*, Hwsmon • 
aotb, Saemiaeth, Gwneuthnriad brethvunau 
a liieinian (Defnvddtad Hin a gwlan,) Helwr- 
iaeth (gwyddfilod, pyi^god, &c.) Meddygin- 
iaeth, Milwriaetb, a Llongwriaetb. 

The mechanic powers, [to some or other of which, 
tbc force of all mechanical inventions mnst 
necessarily be reduced; vie. the balance, the 
leter, tbe wheel and axle, thepuUetf, the wedge, 
and tbe screw] Y galluoedd mudawl Tm^- 
awd, chwyfawl,) iira'r raiid-alluoedd; nut am- 
gen naW rhitin, Y fantol, y trosol (gviif,) yr 
olwyn (y droell) aV ecbel, y cbwerfan dro, yr 
aing, a'r cogwrn neu'f cogwrn tro. 

Mecb&nic, or mechanical, a. [constructed by the 
laws or rules of mechanics] A wnaed neu a 
gyfansoddwyd yn 61 cynneddfan neu reolau 
y mfid-gelfyddydnu : nmd-gelfyddvdol. 

Mechanic, a. [skilled in mechanics] Hyfedr 
(byddvsg) yn y mikd-gelfyddydau. 

Mechanic, i . Crefftwr, gweithiwr Haw. 

Mechanically, ud. [according to the laws of 
mechanism] Yn fiid-gelfvddydawl, yn 61 cyn- 
neddfan a rbeolan y celfyddydan mudawl. 

Mechanical n ess, «. [tbe mechanic quality of 
any tbiti^l A u&awdd fud-gelfyddydawl peth: 
distadlrwydd. 

IMecliauicf, s. [tbf science of mechanic powers 



MJED 

so far at they am ap^4 to tha constrodiMi 
of engines or machines] GwybodaeCl^ aev 
4ldy4geidiHMtli y oelfyddydau mii4ajwL yn ol- 
rbaio ac ya ciiwiUo ailan en rhyfadd alliiaacid, 
ac yn dangot tu cymieddfau a^p rheolaa, yag- 
hyfanaoddbul peiriaanaa a nangnalaii, 6uu 

M^cbanism. See Machisary. 

M^dalyf [a pieca of matal oainad, stuBi^dy or 
struck in honour af aone extraordiaan^ per- 
son, Suu] Uryll o aor, o arias, aes erydd a 
fatbwyd er anrhydadd i rvw i/rr enwag, nen 
er cof am ryw waithred neu orcfawyi mr- 
ddarchag; h^n fiith, dryll o h^ fyh« c^f- 
ddryll bathedig; h£n ddryll o aur, ariao, n^ii 
efyddblttb: f insel. 

Medilic, a. [belaaghig to, or ooUected from, 
medals] Pertbvnol i, a<» a gasglwyd oddi- 
wrth, g6f-ddnrlliaa bathedig. 

MedftUion, s, [an uncommonly large iMdal] 
C6f-dryll bathedig o faint aai^yffrediD, c^f- 
ddrvil o'r fath fwyaf. 

Medalist, s. [a person skilltd in,aBd carious In 
collecting medals] ('.esglydd a darlleBnydd 
c6fddr>'Uiau bathedig^ % hoflwr (boffydd) 
yr b^n.f%tb. 

To meddle or be meddling, «. a. Ymyrm, ym- 
yrryd, ymyrraeth, bod yn ymyr-gar. Why 
shouldst thou meddle to thy hurtt I ba beth yr 
ymmyrri i'th drwg dy bun? t Bren. liv. lu. 
neu. Pa bam yr wyt yn ymyrryd er drwg i 
ti dy bun ? 3 Cron, xxv. 19. 

To meddle in [with] an affidr, Ymyrru L, &c — 
f / wiU neither meddU nor make in [with] U, 
Ni bydd i mi a wnelwyf ag ef ; neu, Ni bydd 
gennyf fi na Uaw na b^ yndda. 

To meddle with, [haodle, touch; engage in, 
&c] Trin, trafod {in Glamorganshire;) cyf- 
wrcfd 4; ymyrra ar. Jlf|f soa, moddle mot 
with many matters ; for if thou meddle laacA, 
thou shall not be innocent, Fv mlb, na ymyrr 
ar lawer o betbau ; o berwydd os trini lawer 
peth, ni byddi difai; Rectus, id. 10. 

To meddle [have to do] with, \ myrryd 4, bod i 
an h wnel 4. MeddU not wUh him that fiat- 
tereth with hisUps, Nac ymyrr 4'r hwn a wen- 
bieithio al wefusan, xNor. xx. 19. Lemge 
off from your sins, and forget your iniquitieo to 
meddle no more with them for eter, Peidiwch a 
phecbn, a goUyngwch dros g6f eicfa anwir- 
eddau, na fydded 1 chwi a wnelocb mwy It 
hwynt byth, 2 Esdr. xvi. 67. 

f To meddle with, [set or rush upon, attack] 
Ymyrryd (ymyrm, ymosod)ar, iMae. 3u:i6. 
a Deut, ii. 5, 19. 

To meddle no [not to meddle any] more wiik or 
in. Bod beb (peidio ag) ymyrra k phetb 
rowyacb. 

Meddler, fiee Bnsy-body. 

Middling, or meddlesome, a. Ymyr*f;ar, mawr 
ei ymyrraeth^ J^c— f Every fool wtUbe med' 
dlmg, Pob fiol a fynu ymyrraeth, Dior. xx. 
5. It to iU meddling with edged tools [Prov.] 
Drwg ymrysson 4'r t4n (4'r g6f yn ei efail.) 

A meddling, s. Ymyrraeth, ymyrriad. 

Medi4stine. See Mesentery, and Midriff. 

Mediate, a. [coming between, or possessing 
tbe middle space] Cyfryngol; oanoUgy cyf- 
rwng. 

To mediate, r. n, Cyfryngu. 

Mediately, ad. Yn gytryngol, drwygyfrwng. 

MediHtion, *. Cyfryngiad, Ate. 



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H£D ri 



r, «* Cyfiyogwr, tjhyn^fAA^ ctool- 

wr, c— oiyd^ ; eifiolwr. 
llMiirtiiiiai» gr wUdmtatyf [bdoMing to, or 

having the qnalitv of, a mediator] Cyfryng- 

yddol ; pertbynol (a bertiiytt, yn perthyira) 

i firfryagvriiaii ffy tryagydd. 
MeMlorabip, «« [Iftie offiee, 4cc. of a mediator] 

CjrfryagMath^ cy fr y i ^wi k eth ; eiriolydd- 

iaetli, See, — iwydd cyfryiigwr< 
IMiitiu, «; [a fcnole agieM between two 

partias at Taiiance] Cyfryngyddei, cyfryng- 

wrifg,dce» 
Mrtkable. filer CaraUt. 
M^^Bcalt 0. [relatiDf to the art of healing, &c.] 

Moddygiiilaethol^ perthynol i feddyginiaeth ; 

neddygi^. Medical Mdfric€^ Cynghor medd- 

M^dkament, $. [any thing oaed in healing] 

ModdygiDtaeth, iwyn, eyfiiredd; meddyg- 

lyn : eli : ymwared. 
Mcdicani^atalf «• [relating to, or having the 

qnality ol^ BMdi^nents] Meddyginiaethol, 

cyimreddoly perthynol (a bertfayn) i feddyg- 

miaelh nogrfaredd ; k rhinwedd feddy^ 

amo neu ynddo : eliawl. 
To medicate, o. «• Rboi yngwl^ch mewn di'od 

gyfaredd (mewn cyfieith ;) cyffnthio. 
Hadieinable, cfthat may be used in or for 

medicine, &c. J A arferirmewn (a waianaetha 

cr) le dd ygtniaeth ; a eUir ei feddygin- 

iaetha. 
MedietnaL Sm Medical, Modieamental ; and 

ModieiiiaUe. 
Medicinally, ad. [after the manner, or with the 

efficacy, of andidne] Y faddyginiaethol, fel 

Tar wedd) meddyginiaeth. 
Medicine, # . [the physical art] Meddyginiaeth, 

phytygwriaiBth, celfyddyd, iach4a defyd- 

aa* 
A medicine, m. Medd;^giniaeth, Jtr. slvi. 11. 

p h t iyg w ii aeth, f eli, Ecchu. vi« 16. swyn. 
M6dic-f6dder, s, [in Botany^ Spanish treibil] 

Meillioii tair dalen yr Yspaen, meilUon corn- 

M^ety. iSeeHalf. 

Mediocrity, t. [a middle rate or state] Canolig* 
rwydd« canolrwydd, Ac metnr dtfai ddigon, 
cryn haar^ nid gormodd, cryn ddigon. 

H^isance. 8u a Back bitinc, Detraction. 

To meditate, «. a. [mase, &c] Myfyrio, Gra. 
xxiv. 63. dwfn- (dwys-, syna-) feddyUo, 
astadio. 

Ti fliodtial« oa or vpoa, Myfyrio ar, 1 Tm*. iv. 
15. myfyrio am, fiWw Ixiii. 6. 

To medttace, v. a. [plan, fcheme, or contrive in 
te mind] Myfyrio, S^lm ii. 1. bwriado, &c. 
BksMd is the nmn that doik meditate good 
tkimgM ta artsdoA, Gw3ra ei fyd y gwr a fyfyr- 
ia liethan da mewn doeU^neb, Eeehu. 
xiv. «o. 

7$ wieditmte hrfon-htmd^ Rhag-fyfyrio, Imc xsiX, 
14. &e to Fore-CMt 

A meditating, t. Myfvriad. See 

Meditition, a. Myfyfdod, myfyriad. 

MMitative. Set Contemplitive. 

Mediterranean, mediterr&neons, or mediter- 
rine, a. [tnrroaaded with, or in the middle 
of the land] Ynnbirawg, ynnhir, yr byn sydd 
yaghanol y tlr.—f The mediterranean [mid- 
dle or iafamd j coaalrsf. Y berfedd-wlad. 
The mediterranean h% Y wdr yonhirawg (yn- 



M|£B 

nhir ;) rt^go y mftr cttol-dir, nea m6r y can- 
ol-dir. 

M^dinm. See Mead, Subst. [the middle, dec] 

^ Mediam, t. in natural Philooophy [the mean 
or element wherein bodiei move, through 
which they pass, ^c.—thui, JEtker is the me- 
dinm, wherein tiie Plane^, and other hea- 
venly bodies, move : WaJter is a medinm in 
wliich fishes swim : ^ir is a medium wherein 
birds fly : Glaae is a medium through which 
tiie rays of light pass] Elfen gyfVwng, f el- 
fen : cyfrwng (elreu) hydraidoT 

Medlar, or medler, s, [a sort of fruit not fit to 
be eaten 'till it is rotten] Math ar afal tln- 
egored, H afal tin-egor. 

Medlar-tree, «. Merys, pren ceri. 

Medley^ «. [a mixed mass of odd things] Cym- 
mysgta o amry w bethau. 

Medley, a. A fo cymmysg o amryw bethau : 
i;ymmysgedig. 

A medley colour, Lliw cymmysg, cymmysg-Uw. 

Medullar, or med6Uary, a. [belonging to, or 
resembling, the marrow] Perthvnol (a bertb- 
yn, yn perthyn) i'r m^r : meraidd, tebyg i> 
m^r (i fdr.) 

Meek, o. [of such a disposition or temper of 
mind, as not easily to be provoked by af- 
fronts, insults, or injuries ; mild] LlarUiidd, 
ATmiii. xti. 3. Ilaryaidd, llary, llednais, Salm 
Ixxvl. 9. addfwyn. Mat, v. 5. Uedneis-fwyn, 
gullr, gostyngedig, Salm xxxvii. 11. isel-fryd, 
distaw (dioddefgar, amyneddgar, di-rwg- 
nach) mewn cystudd. Tke meek, Y rhai 
Uariaidd plednais, addfwyn,) f y tlodion, 
Salm xxii. t6. A meek Person, Lledneb- 
ddyn. 

To meeken, or grow meek, v. n. Llarieiddio. 

To meeken, or make meek. See to Calm, or 
make calm. 

Meekfy, ad. Yn Uariaidd. 

Meekness, s. Llarieidd-dra, Sefh, ii. 3. llai-- 
ieiddrwydd, llaryedd, liedneisrvrydd, add- 
fwynder, gwaiedd, gwareddogrwydd, aral- 
wcJi. 

Meer. See Mere. 

Meet now. See Just now, and but Just now, 
both under J* 

Meet [fit,£fc] See Fit [meet,&c] Conve- 
nient, &c. 

To tte meet^ Bod vn addas (yn iawn, yn gym- 
mwys.) If it be meet, Os bydd addas (f y 
peth yn haeddu,) 1 Cor, xvi. 4. \ It is not 
meet so to do, Nid c^mmwys (ni ddylid) 
gwneuthur feHy, Ecs, viii. 26, 

It is meet, Addwyn yw. See it is Fit, and it is 
Convenient under F. oad C. See also it Be- 
cometh. 

t It was meet, Rhald oedd, Luc xv. 39. Such 
as was meet, Y cyfryw— ag ydoedd raid, 
Wu^f, i. S7. 

To think [it] meet, Tybied bod yn iavm (yn 
weddaiddO 2 Pedr L 13. a 1 Esdr. iL XO. 
f ewyllysio, 1 ilfac. viii. 30. 

To make meet. See to Fit, or make fit 

To meet, or meet with, v, a, Cyfarfod, Oen, xiv. 
ir. ac Job xxxix. 21. cyfarfod 4 neu ag, Ecs, 
iv. 27. f cjriwrdd (cynwrdd, cyhwrdd, cy- 
wrdd, cwrdd) h neu ag, dyfod (myoed) yn 
erbyn. They came to meet us, Hwy a ddaeui- 
ant i'n cyfarfod ni. Act, xxviii. 15. There I 
will meet with thee, or / wiU meet [with] thee 



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M£L 7B 

<A^^i Mi a gyfarQrddaf 4 tlii jno, Ecm. xxy. 
SS. If thou meet [with] <toe «iieii^f «x or 
Ai9 4M going tutrafy thou shaU ntrely brinr it 
back to him o^otn, Os cyfarfyddi ag eidion 
dy clyn, nea II a»yn, yn myned ar gyfVsoU, 
dycbwel ef adref iddo. Ecb, xxiiL 4. f That 
one ahfiU $eldom meet withdly A ddiswydd yn 
anfynych ; neu, Odid gweled y fiith. 

To. meet with, [fiiid,&c] Cael, taraw (taro) 
with. 

To meet [with a person, or thing] by chance. See 
to Light on or apon. 

To meetf v, a. [touch each other so as to leave 
no soaoe between] Cyfwrdd, cyflTwrdd, cy- 
hwrdd, cywrdd, cwrdd, cydio. They meet^ 
Y maent yn cyfwrdd. 

To meet one another^ or meet together^ f Ym- 
gael. 

To meet, or meet together, Cyfarfod, ymgyfar- 
fod, Neh. vi. «. dyfod ynghvd, « Mac, x\v. 
21. A friend and Companion never meet 
ajNtc9, Cyiaill a chydymmaith a gyfarfydd- 
ant mewn pryd (ni chyfarfyddant by th mewn 
ammhryd,) Ecclus. xl. iS, Let ue meet toge- 
ther in the houee of God, Cyfarfyddwn yn 
nhj^ Dduw, Neh, vi. 10. 

Meeting, part, Yn cviarfod, yn cyfwrdd. 

Meeting, e, Cyfarfod, ymgyiarfod, cwrdd,cvm- 
mania. 

A ioUmn meeting^ Uchel-^yl gyfarfod, E$ay 
i.l3. 

The meeting of two etreams [rivers, Ac] See 
Conflaence, in its latter Acceptation. 

Meetinghouse, t. T^ cwrdd (cyfarfod.) 

Meetly, and Meetness. See Fitly, and Fitness. 

M^giim, t. [a sort of pain in the head, affect- 
ing one side of it, the temple] Meigryn, y 
meigryn, gwayw'r meigryn. 

Melancholic, 0. [afflicted with, or subject to, 
melancholy] Darostyngedig i glefyd y ddu- 
eg ; o anian (naws) y ddneg net^r coler da : 
1^ trist, athrist, pen-dri8t,wyneb-drist, trym- 
frydig, anhylon. f A melancholic complexion 
or diepoeition [i. e. that wherein the black 
choler or melancholy is predominant] Tyra- 
raer (naws, anian) y ddueg iteu*T coler du : 
f tymmer (naws, anian) athrist neu anhylon. 

Melancholy, «i/. Yn bendrist, yn athrist, yn 
drwmfrydig, yn anhylon. 

Meiancholiness. See Oejectedness, Gloom, or 
Gloominess [— : 5 snlleness] 

Melancholy, $. [a disorder of the mind, com^ 
monbf attributed to a rednndancy of black 
bile, but more rationally thought to proceed 
from a sluggish viscidify of blood] Gormail y 
ddueg neu r coler du (meddant yn gyffredin,) 
math ar orphwyll, neu wendid meddwl, yn 
deilliaw oddlwrth ry-ludrwydd musgretl ac 
anhylif y gwaed (medd roeddygon cynnllaf y 
dohon;) f ymollyngiad (trymder, gwendid) 
meddwl, trjmfryd. 

5" Melancholy, «. [one of the 4 elements or 
complexions ef the body so called] Y geri 
(coler) du, nn o bedwar defnydd neu naws 
corph dyn, rulgo y melancoli ; % y naws (y 
dymmer) brftdd, y bruddnaws. 

Melancholy, a, [sad, sorrowful, pensive. Sec] 
Trist, athrist. pen-drist, wynebdrist, trym- 
frvdig, anhylon, aflawen. 

A windy melancholy^ See Hypochondres. 

Mcl&sses, $. [treacle] Triagl. 



MEL 

MeiOot, «. [in Botany] P^ v oeirwygodrwytli. 

To meliorate, or make better, Gwenhfta, 
C^ella. See to Improve (in its 1st Acceptm- 
tion.) 

Melioration. See Improvement 

Meli6rity, s. Rhagoriaeth. See Preference. 

MeUicot, s. [in Botany] MeiUion tair diden. 

Mellific4tion, t. [making of honey] Mei-waith, 
gwnenthuriad mM. 

Melliferous, a. [that bearedi or bringetfa honey] 
Yn dwyn mel, a ddwg fll^ mel-ddwyn« 

Mellifluence, t. [a flowing widi honey ; a honi- 
ed flow, or a flow of sweetness] Llifeiriad 
gan fk\ ; mei-liant, m^l-rediad, melyslif. 

Mellifluent, or mellifluous, a. [flowing with ho- 
ney] Yn llifeirio o fll, mel-red ; f melusy 
peraidd, hyfryd, melusber : parabl-ber. 

Mellow, a. [ripe, &c.] Addfed, flfaeth, cbwU 
(tyner, meddal) gan addfed rwydd ; blawdog 
(blodwy, f per) fel afal, &c, addfed. Mel- 
low wincj Gwin addfed (ffieieth, rhywiog gao 
oedran. ) Mellow applee, Afalau ffaeth (blod- 
wy.) Mellow told, Ttr ifaetli. 

Not meUoWj Anffaeth, anaddfed ; anunlodwy : 
% newydd. 

Too mellow, Goraddfed, rhyffaeth. 

Very [quite] mellow, Trytiaeth. 

To [grow, also make] mellow, v, a. Ffaetfau, 
addfedu; blodwy o, f pern. 

f Mellow, [with liquor.] See Boosy, and 
f half-Channel over (under C) 

f To grow mtUow [warm] with Uauory Dechrea 
meddwi (chwalu,) cynnhesu (ymcynnhesa) 
wrth y cwrw, f dechreu twymno ei droed. 

Mellowness, s. Ffaethder ; blawdogrwydd,blod* 
wyedd. 

Meiedious, a, [musical, or full of melody] M^l- 
US (peraidd, &c.) ei sain, pereidd-sain, hy- 
fryd-saio, hyfryd-lais, pereidd-don, cyng- 
haneddog, cynghaneddol, 6ic, 9 peraidd^ 
melusber, melus, hyfrydaidd, Doeth* xvn. 18. 
— Ilafar. 

Mel6dious1y, ad. Yn beraidd ei sain, &c. 

Meiediousness, $. Cynghaneddogrwydd, cyng- 
haneddolrwydd. See 

Melody, $. *[a sweetness of sound that raises 
pleasure in the mind] Melusder (melnsdra. 
pereidd-dra) cerdd neu sain, cynghanedd, 
Eeclus, xl. 21. pnroriaeth, Amoa^, 93, per- 
oriaeth, pdr-oslef, pereidd-gerdd, p^reidd- 
gan, erddigan, melns-gerdd, mel-wawd, mel- 
ys-wawd; cytgerdd.— Tfce melody of muaicj 
Melysdra music, Ecchu, xx\ii. 6. V Tha 
voice qf melody y Llais c4n, E$ay li. 3. 

To make melody, Cynghanedd u, peroriaethn, 
f pyngcio, Eph, v. 19. f Make [thou] sweet 
melody, C&n gerdd yn dda, Eoay xxiii. 16. 

Melon, «. [a well-known fruit so odled] Melon, 
melwn, pompiwn (pi, pomplynao,) pompion, 
(pU pompionau,) Num, xi. 5. 

To [make to] melt, v, a, Toddi. 

To melt, or be melted, v, a* Toddi, ymdoddi ; 
dattod, dadlaith, &c. 

To melt away, Toddi (ymaith,) iSfudii Iviii. 7.>- 
trenlio (vmaith,) tolio, &c. f ymwasganiy 
1 Sam, XIV. 16. 

To melt into tears, f Wylo yn hid! (hidlaidd,) 
vmdoddi gan ddagrau. 

Melted, a, Toddedig, f tawdd. 

That [which] may be melted, Toddadwy, tawdd- 
adwy, Doeth, xix. 21. bydawdd. 



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NEM 



79 



MEN 



Matter, #, Toddwr» toddydd. 

Malting par«. [tbatineltetbj Yntoddi^lT towdd, 

Smtm lYiu. 8. 
A meltliig, f. Toddiad,tiwdd : ymdoddiad, ym- 

dawdd. 
A meltiDg-hoosey t. Tawdd-d^, &c. See Foun- 

dery. 
A meUing [pathetic] ditamrse, Ymadrodd a 

dawdd ac a dynera (a bair dynerwcb yn) y 

neb al gwrandawo. 
Member, e, [a limb, &c.l Aelod, aelawd, rbaD 

gorph dyn am o beth arall : rban (darn) o 
anuth am ymadrodd. Member of a Mocietv, 
Aelod o (i) gymdeitbas. The Meinbert nf the 
€migr^atUniy Aelodaa*r gynnulleldfa. A 
member of parUament^ Aelod o gynnadlfa'r 
deyrnas, ^ seneddwr. 

M^rabered, or haTing members, Ag aelodan 
iddo, neu ag iddo aelodau. 

Big* [large-] membered« a, Aelodoc, aetodfawr, 
ag aelodao roawrion iddo; % aelod-fras. 

Bff memberty Bob yn aelod, oV nail! aelod 
I'r Uall, yn aelodan, yn ddrylliau, yn ddarnao. 

The priry mtmbera^ Direelwch e%vr neu wraig, 
% y dirge«wcn, yr arned. % Hammg his privy 
memberey cmi off^ Dbpudd, disbaidd, DeuU 
xxiii. 1. 

H^mmg three members^ Triaelodog. 

Membrane, «. [a thin skin] Pilen, pilionen, 
croenyn. 

The membrane o/[that involves] the drain, Brith- 
^ (pilen, pilionen) yr ymmennydd, y gref- 
ador. 

Membraneous, m6robranoas^ ar membranl^ce- 
oos, a. [fiitl, or consisting, of membranes] 
Pilennog, croenennog, llawn pilennau, beb 
ynddo ddim ond pilennaa, pUionog. 

Memento, $, [remember] Cofia. IT Memento 
moriy Co6a angan ; am, Cofia y byddi farw. 

Mem6ir, a. pL memdirs, \b. plain history of 
transactions, by %fay of notes taken in the 
coarse thereof for assisting the memorv] 
Ndd-lyfr, cof-lyfr, hanes-lyfr, byrr draeth- 
awd o ryw betban gwiwgof a liynod, Uyfr 
hanesion (coffadwriaethaii,^ brad, brut. 

Memorable, a. [worthy to be remembered] 
Gwiwgof, hygof, % cofus. 

Memorindnm, s. [a note or token for assisting 
the memorv] Cdf-nod, n6d sylw. 

A mcmor&ndam-book, i. Nftd-lyfr, c6f-lyfr, 
rhystair, llyfr cof-nodau. 

M^morative, a. [that remembers, or is employ- 
ed in remembering] Cofiedigol, y (a'r y) sy 
yn coiio, a (a'r a) arferir i gofio neu 1 alw peth 

1 g^f. f The memortUite power or /acuity, Y 
cAf. 

Memorial, «. [that preserves, or of a qaality to 
|>reterve, the remembrance of athina] CoiT- 
aol, cofiadwriaethol, a geidw goffadwriaeth 
peth, k arferir (a osodir) er ciuiw coffadwr- 
laeth peth. 

Memorial, «. [preserved, or to be preserved, 
io the memory] Cadwedig ynghftf, y sy yng- 
hftf, ar g6f : i'w gadw yngh6f, i w gofio. 
1 Memorial rersee, C6f-wersi. 

Mem6rial, s, [nny thing whereby a person or 
thing is kept in memory, a remembrance] 
Rbyw beth a osodir, neu a lunir, er c6f am 
itr enwog neu weithred ardderchog (megis 
MoeUy eelufky delw, argraph, fyc.) comidwr- 
iaeth, Ecs, iii. 15. ac Ecclue, xlv. 11. c6f, 



Num. V. 15. coffa. Num. v. 18. a Mat. xxvi. 
13. The memorial thereqf [i. e. of Virtoe] 
is immortaly Anfarwd yw y coffa am dani, 
Doelh. iv. 1. % A memorial qf reproach^ 
Ufcyfliw(cyfedUw.) 

Memorial, or memoiandam. See Memoran- 
dam. 

^ Memorial, s. [a sort of remonstrance from 
one prince, or his ambassador, to another] 
Cof-draith (cof-lythyr) achwynawl; cof- 
draith, cdf-lytbyr, a Mac. ii. 13. 

Mem6rialist,f. [that presents a memorial] Cyf- 
Iwynvdd c6f-draitn, am g6f-lythyr, c6f- 
dreithydd. 

Memory, s. [the faculty to called] Cdf, y c6f. 
A good [retentive] memory ^ Cof da (parbaus, 

' auniflan.) A bad [short. Sic] memory^ Cdf 
drwg (byrr, gwan, darfoaedig, palledig , am- 
niharbans. dibara gwan-gof. A ret^ me- 
morvy Cdf parawd (paro, IT cy wair,) 

That hath a good memory^ Cofus, da el g6f. a 
ch6f da iddo neu ganddo, cofiwr, cofiawdr, 
cofiadur. 

That hath a bad memorv, Anghofus, &c. 

Memory, t. [remembrance] Cofl^adwriaeth, 
Salm cxlv. 7. Dior. x. 7. a 1 ilfac. xiii. «9. 
coflfa, Eccles, ix. 5. ac Esay xxvL 14. c6f, 
9 Mac. vii. 20. 

Of bleated memory , % Coffa da am dano, gwyn 
fyd el goffa, gwyn fyd y coffa am dano, gwyn- 
fydedig ei goffadwriaetb, gwiwgof. 

Out 1^ memory. See Forgotten. 

That urUl never wear out qf memory, [never 
be forgotten] Dianhygof, byth nid anghofir, 
byth nid k'n anghof. 

To have in memory , Cofio, bod yn cofio, bod yn 
g6f gan an beth. 

TocaU to memory. See to Call to mind, aa« 
der C 

To bring to [another's] memory. See to Bring 
to remembrance (under B.) and to Admo- 
nish, ta its 3d Acceptation. 

To commit to memory. See under C 

To blot out qf memory, Dilea oV c6f, anghofio, 
&c. See to Forget 

To slip out qf memory, DVangc o g5f (oV c6f,) 
myned yn anghof. 

Men, pi. [of man] Dynlon: gw^r. % The men 
q^ [people belonging to] one* s house or family, 
Nifer (in Glamorganshire.) —Menare but men, 
f Prov.] Nid ocs nfb bebei fai. Ye men, Ha- 
w^r, ha w^r. These men, Y rhai*n, y rlial 
liyn. Many men, Uaweroedd. Mean men, 
H Gw^rios, (Dr. J. D. R.)~i(fm say, Dy- 
wedant. 

M^uace, s. [a threat] Bygwth, bygwl, bwg- 
wl. 

IT f^ith menaces, Dan fygwth, yn fygylns. 

To menace, v. a. [threaten] Bygwth, bygylu ; 
gogyfaddaw. i He menaces me with death, 
Y mae efe yn bygwth fy lladd (y'm Uadd,) 
He menaces me with a warrant, \ mae efe yn 
fy mygwth k gwarant ; neu, Y mae efe yn 
bvgwth gwarant (tynna gwarant) arnaf ; am, 
Ymaeefeyu bygwth gwaiant(rhoi gwarant) 
i mi neu arnaf. 

M^nacer, «. Bygwthwr, bygylwr. 

Menacing, part. Yn bygwth, gan (dan) fygwth, 
— bygythiol, bygylns, bvgylsar. 

A menacing, s. Bygy thlad, bygyliad : bygwth, 
bygwl. 



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MER 80 

f Mendge, $» [a collection of animals] Caftgl 
(gre) o filod jrwyllt a gw&r. 

To mead, v. a. Gwellh&u, diwygio, gweHa^ cy- 
welrio; trwsio. 

To mend like sour ale in aumnuTf Mynedfwaetb- 
waeth, gwella o chwith w^yn y gvrthwyneb, 
yn lie gwella gwaethyga. 

Mendicity, «. [a proneness to Tying] Tnedd i 
ddywedyd celWydd, tuedd (tneddiad) at y 
celwydd. 

Meodable. See Amendable; corrigible [ — ; 
that may be amended ;] and Improveable, 

Mended. See Amended; Bettered; Correct 
or corrected : and Improved. 

Mender. See Amender; Corrector; and Im- 
prover. 

Mendicant, a, £beg&ing, or that beji^] Yn car- 
dotta, a fo yn cardotta, yn (a fo'n) gofvn yng- 
bardod; yn (a fo'n) royned o d$ i d^ dan gar- 
dotta. 

Mendicant. See Beggar, in it's several Accep- 
tations. 

A mendicant [be(;jB:ing]/rtar, Brawd o ardd (no 

frawdoliaeth) y Cardotteion. 
Mendicity. See Begjrary; and Beggarliness, 

in its former Acceptation. 

M^ndin?, part, Yn gwella, gan (dan) wella. 

To he on the mendinf^ handy Bod ar wellbad. 

A mending, s. Owellbftd, &c. 

Menial. See Domestic. 

M^now, s. fa small fresh-water fish so called] 
Pilcodyn (pi. pilcod,) pilcottyn. 

Menses. See % Flowers, &c. 

Menstrual, or menstrnoas, *. [monthly,] Mis- 
awl, a dd^l (ddycbwcl) bob mis, abarhi tros 
fis: t mlsglwyfus, Galar.i, 17. % A men- 
struous elothy Cadach mJsglwyf, Esayxxx, ?^ 

The menstmous flax. See under Flux. 

M6nsnrable. See Measurable. 

Mensuration, 9, Mesuriad, mesnrfaeth. ' 

Mental, a, [existing in, or bebnging to, the 
mind] Y sy (a erys) yn y meddwt : perthyn- 

01 (a bertliyn, yn perthyn) fr meddwl. 
IT Menttd reservution^ Cad wad yn 61 yn y 
meddwl, meddwl-geliad, adroddiad banncrog 
er twyllo a dalln. 

Mention, *. [a speaking of] Crylwryll, son, 
coffa. Tliere was no mention of him at that 
time, Nl bu coifa (son, gair) am dano arhyn- 
ny o bryd. 

To mention, or make mention [speak] of, Crv- 
bwyll, crybwyll am, 1 Sam, iv. 18. cymmwyil, 
cvrbwyll, pwyllo, coffau, Esay xxvi. 13. ac 
Ezec, xxxid. 16. coffa, coflfau (coffa) am, Ksay 
xlviii. 1. gwnenthnr coffa o, Rh^f, 1. 9. sonio 
(soniaid, sonied, s6n) am, Jer, xx. 9. cofio. 
Gen, xl. 14. yngan am, bambwyllo, han- 
bwyllo ; f enwi, Jos, xxi. 9. 

Not to mention, Heb yngan (grybwyW, son) 
am ; fel na soniwyf am, heb ddywedyd gair 
am, 8fc, 

Mentioned, a, Crybwylfedig, a grybwyllwyd, 
wedi el grybwyll. Fore-mentioned , Rhag- 
tfrybwylledlg, ifc. 

M6ntioning, part, Yn crybwyll, gan (dan) gry- 
bwyll. 

A mentioning, s, Coffiid, cofflad, crybwyll. 

Mercantile, a, [belonging to trade or merchan- 
dise] Perthynol (a berthyn, yn perthynn) i 
farsiandiaeth ii^ i farsiaadwyr marchnad- 
anl; masnachol. 



MER 



Merceoarioess, «. [a sordid respect to gain #r 
lucre] Anwiw-fryd neu anwiw-serch ar fael 
ac elw (ar wobr a chyQog.) 

Mercenary, a, [acting only for hire, or meanly 
influenced by the prospect of gain] A'r ai 
wna ddim ond et til a chyflog (er gwobr a 
gwerth,) cyfloeawl, cyflogaidd ; cyflogedig* 

Mercenary, s. see Hireling, suhst, 

Tobe qfa mercenary ttmper, f Bod yn awclins 
(yn awyddns) i*r gyflog, bod l^th k'i olwg ar 
y gyflog (&'i lygad ar y getniog) 

Mercer, s. [a seller of silks, &c.} Gvertbwr 
(gwerthydd, siopwr) sidanan aV cyflry w (In- 
weoedd; sidanwr, sidenydd. 

Mercery, s. [mercers' goods or wares} Sidan- 
weoedd, nwyfan sidenyddion, nwyfan sidan. 

Merchandise, s, [traflic, &c.] Marsiandiaedi, 
Diar, ill. 14. maeKeriacth, maelcriaeth, 
marcbnadaeth, Etec, xxvi. ti, porthflion»- 
aeth ; masnacb, Mat„ xxil. d. marchnadydd- 
iaeth; marchnad, Esay xxin. I8. A kmue 
qf merchandise f T;^ marchnad, Jo, IT. 16. 

Merchandise, s, [the subject of traflic, ware, 
&c.] Masnacb, marchnad, ^ marslandlaetfa, 
nwyf (pi, nwyfan,) yr byn a bryner ac a 
werther. 

To make merchandise qf^ Gwnenthnr marsiandi- 
aeth (elw) o, « Pedr ii. 3. ymelwa ar, Demt. 
xxiv. r. elwa ar, ceislo elwa, Deut* xxi. 14. 
gwerthn er elw. 

To practise merchandise, Masnacb, marcbnatfa, 
porthmonna, porthmonnaeth, maelfera. 

Merchant, or merchant-man, s, [one tbat traf- 
flcs with persons in a foreign coontry ; a 
wholesale dealer] Marsiandwr, marchnatfa- 
wr,marchnadwr,marchnadydd,maelier,porth- 
mon. 

To play the merchant. See to practise Merchan- 
dise, aboce, 

A merchant-woman, or a woman-merchant, 
Marrhnadyddes, Ezec, xvil. 5. maeliercs, 
marchnad- wraig, marsiand-wralg. 

A spice-merchant, s. f liysien-wr (pL llys- 
ieuwyr,) 1 Bren, x. 15. 

MerchanUble, a. Rikely to he bought or sold] 
Hybryn ; hawdd cael al pryno ; by wertb. 

Mercliant-man, or merchant-diip, s, Uong 
marsiandwr. Diar. xxxi. 14. nwyf-long. 

Merciful, a, Trugarog, tmgar, athrugar, craiC 

To be merciful to, Trugarhin (bod yn drugar- 
og) wrth. 

Mercifully, ad, Yn drugarog, &c. mewn tm- 
garedd. 

Mercifulness, s, Trugarogrwydd ; trugaredd, 
Eoctm, xl. 17. 

Merciless, a, Annhrngarog, Daetk, xJl. 5. di- 

dmgaredd. 
Mercilessness, s, Annfamgarogrwydd, aanhru- 

garedd. 
Mercurial, a [sprightly, volatile, or full of mer- 
cury] Bywiog, eidiog, nwyfns, hoenns. Set 
Brisk, in its 1st and 9nd Acceptation. 
Mercurial, a. in Medicine, [consisting of mer- 
cury, i, e, qnick -silver] Y n cynnwys (a wnaed 
o) avian by w. A mercurial preparatUm, Cyf- 
aredd k wnaed o arian byw. 
Mercury,t. [the Heathen god so called] Mercii* 

nr, Mereurios, Act, xiv. 12. 
Mercury, s. [the planet next to the snn in oar 
system] M erchur, scren Merchnr wea Merch - 



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M£R 81 

Mereary, or qnick-ulver, s, Ariao byw. 

Mercary,f. [m Botany] Sowdly cr^dd. % Com- 
««h or English, Mercury, Llysian'r gwnla. 

f Mercory, [sprijghtUiicss, &c.] See Brisk- 
ness, tmd Activity. 

M^rcy, «. Trngareddy &c. creffiant; daioni, 
Job xxxvli. 13. 

To kmewiercff OH or upon, SeeunderH, 

To deiker one up to tke mercy of his enemieSf 
Bwrw (rhoi, taflo) an ar drugaredd ei elyn- 
ton ; rlioddi on yn nwylo neu yng ngalln ei 
ehuion i wnendiar o hony nt a fynnout ae ef. 

^ oe or Ue at the mercy of a perton^ Bod yn 
nwylo (yng ngalln) un i wneuthur o bono a 
fynno ag ef. 

T I try your mercy^ MI a wnaetbnni (a fikni) ar 
^, maddenwcb i mi. 

Mercy-seat, $, Tmgareddfa, Ee$, xxv. 17. gor- 
seddiaingc (gorseddfa) tmgaredd. 

Mere, or lake. See Lake. 

Mere, a. fvery, f and uotbing else, &c.] Gwir, 
Y ac nid amgen, ac nid dim amgen (dim ar- 
aU,) nnig, yn nnig, ac nid ycbwaneg, ac nid 
^limyn ycbwaneg; iawn, pCir,glftn,pnrIan,di- 
gjmimysg ; llwyr, bollawl, &c. A mere martf 
Dyn yn nnig, d^n ac nid amgen, &c. lids i$ 
but m wtere pretence^ Nid yw byn ddim yn y 
byd end esgns (lliw») 

Merely, «/. Yn unir, i ddim (nid i ddim) ond, 
prn lioUawl, heb acbos (reswm) yn y byd ond 
I'r nnig ddiben, nid i on diben araU (am- 
gen, &C.) 

MeretrfciooB. Set Harlotisb. 

Meridian, #. [noon, or mid-day] Canol (ban- 
ner) dydd, canol-ddydd. 

Meridian, «• in Geoerapby [a line drawn from 
nortb to sontb. wbicb line the sun crosses at 
noon] liin (Uinell, Uynyn) canol iieii banner 
dydd. 

Meridian, #. ni Astronomy [a great circle pas- 
dug tbroogh the poles of the world, as also 
tfaroogh tbe Zenith and Nadir, crossing the 
eqoinoctial at right angles ; which circle is 
oiled the circle ^f noon^ and is represented 

00 the artificial globe by tbe brazen one, in 
which the globe lumgs and turns] Cylch can- 
ol (banner) dydd, cylch y canol-ddydd. 

1 TkU iff not ealeuUited to [for] our tne- 
ridkUf Nid yw byn yn cyttnno (yn cyng- 
weddn) n'n moesao a'^n liarferion ni. Their 
gkry if now ot the [in its] mendtiM, Y mae 
eo Kogoniant yn awr ar yr ncbaf (wedi cyrr- 
aedd ei ochaf-bwnge.) 

Meriduui, a. [at the point of noon : southern, 
or pointing to the south : Met. raised to tbe 
U^est pitch or point] Ar bwngc (fin, lygad) 
Gimol dydd, perthynol (a berthyn) i ganol 
dydd ; deheuol, yn cyfeirio to a'r dehan : 
wedi ei ddyrchafu i'r man (lie, pwngc) uchaf 
9eu eithaf. % The tun'e meridian gplend&r^ 
Disriaefdeb yr haul ganol (ar ganol neu ban- 
ner) dydd ; neu Disgleirdeb yr haul ganol- 
ddydd. 

Meridional, a. [southern; situated, lyins, or 
looking, towards the south] Deheuol, debeu- 
berthig, perthynol (a berthyn ^ i'r dehan ; yn 
forwedd (yn sefyll, yn edrych, yn cyfeino, 
al olwgy a1 edrychiad, a'i gyfeiriad) tu a'r 
dehao. 

M^ridionally, ad. [towards the sooth] Tu a*r 
Man. 

tOL. II. 



M£8 



Meri6nethshire, «. [one of the shires or coun- 
ties of Nortb- Wales so called] Merionydd, 
Merionnydd, Meirionnydd, sir (^swydd, rban- 
dir) Feirionnydd« gwlad Feinon. — N. B. 
1 bis county seems to have had its name given 
it in consideration of its aboundinji; in meres 
or lakesy at the bead of which stands Pemble- 
mere ( Llyn-tegyd,) tlie largest piece oi inland 
water in all Wales.— The Welsh words, Mir 
(pi. meriony) anciently signified, a Lake: 
thence Merionydd, i. e. abounding in lakes ; 
as Efionydd (a district in Caernarvonshire,) 
i. e. abonnding with rivers; Ceirionydd, from 
Caer; Moelionydd (vulgo MeUenydd,) from 
Moely ^. 

M^rit, #. See Desert [merit] % The merit of 
a cause, Grym (rbeswm) bawl; defnydd 
(achaws) c^yn neu bawl. 

To m^rit. See to Deserve ; and to Earn. 

To make a merit of. See under Make. 

Merited. See Deserved. 

Merit6rious, a. Dybrynawg. 

M^ritot, f. [a kind of swinging or balancing 
play so caUed] Cbwarae sigl-dioedan (sigl- 
ethan.) 

Merlin, s. [a species of hawk] Math ar walcb 
neu bebog. 

Mermaid, s. fa sea-monster, half human and 
half fish] M6r-forwyn. 

Merrily, ad. Yn llawen, yn ddigrif. &c. 

M ^rrimake, or a m^rrimaking, Noswaith lawen ; 
f g^yl roalMant. 

To mlrrimake, v. a. Cynnal (cadw) noswaith 
lawen ; f cadw (cynnal) g^yl mabsant. 

Merriment, or m^rriness, t. Llawenydd, sar- 
ilach. Sec. 

M^rry, a. I>lawen, Hon, hylon ; difyr, digrif, 
Jkc. A merry V^e, Bywyd difyr. 

To make merry, v. a. and a. See under to 
Make. 

A merry companion, greek, Sic See under 
Companion, &c. 

Merry conceits. See under C. 

% A merry moody cue, or pin, Anian lawen. He 
is set on a merry pin, Y mae efe mewn anian 
lawen ; Mae'r avrr lawen amo. 

A merry scoff or taunt. See Banter. 

Merry talk, Siapri,afiaeth, Sic, 

M^rry-thought, s. [a forked bone in tbe neck 
of a fowl so called] Asgwrn y gwenydd ; sf^ \ 
asgwrn fforchog yngwddf iar, neu 'r cyffe( 
a bair yn fynych lawenydd nid bycban 
dorrer ef rbwng dan, gan y bydd (medd«^4 to 
i berchen y ddarn hwyaf pael ei ddymunner) 
ar bynny o bryd, dymuned a ddymuno. j.. 

M6rsion, s. [a sinking or plunging over head] 
Bawdd, boddiad, sawdd. 

Mesentery, s, [the double membrane, to the 
border of which the intestines are fastene<l] 
Cefndedyn, cyndedyn, cyd-len yr ymysgar- 
oedd, y berfedd-len, llenglg, llieingig. 

Mash of a net, Magi rhwyd. 

To mesh. See to Catch in a net, under C, 

M68by,a. [abounding in meshes, or made of net- 
work] Maglog, masglog,rbwydtyllog, a wuaed 
ar wfdd rhwyd. 

M6slin, m^scelin, or mdslin. See Maslin. 
Mesne, or mesne-lord, s. [a lord of a manor 
that holds of a superior lord] Arglwydd 
maenor tan (yn dal tan) arall. 
Mess [a dish] qf meaty Saig (dysglaid) o fwyd. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MEt 82 

EcHus. XXX. 18. flferm. And ke iotk^ anI 
$ent me$u8 unto them from btfort him, Yntau 
a Kvmmerodd neigian oddi ger ei fron et hnn 
iddynt h\ry. Gen xltii. 34. A mus^pottttgCy 
Dys^laid ((fiolaid) o gawl. 

f Me$8 [a portion, or share] ^ meat, Dogn o 
fwyd. 

To mew, r. n. [eat, •r feed] Bwytta, yoiborthi. 
^To mes» together^ Cyd-fwytta, cyd-yin- 
borthi.— To mess wUk others, Cyd-fwytta 
(bwytta gyd ) ag eralH. 

f A mess, s, [several eating toge^er] Amryw 
yn cyd-fwytta ; cyd^saic, cvssalg, cyd-fwyd. 

Message, «. Neses, cennadwri, cennadwrlaeth, 



MET 



gair, Bam. lii. SO. 
Me«sen 



^Menger, s. Cennad, oennadwr ; negeawas.— 
f A messenger between toversy Uattaf . The 
playing the [acting as a] messenger between 
tovers, Uatteirwydd. 

Messiah, or Messfas. See Chrbt 

Messieurs, s. [masters, my masters, nsed as tbe 
pi. of Mr.] Meistri, fy meistri. 

M6ss-mate, s. Cyd-fwyttawr,f cyssalg, ancyd- 
fWyd* 

M^ssm^(e, •. [a dwelling-house with lands ad- 
joining] Tyddyn, tj a thyddyn, t^ amiedd 
a'i berthynasau (megis gerddi,^c.) tgaf- 
aef. 

f Met, Dort. and preier, of the Verh to meet. 1 
Ex. Being we are met, 0«n ein bod wedi 
cyiarfod ; neu, Gan gyfarf6d o honom. / met 
Ami, Myfi a'i cyiarfikm (a gyfarflkm ag ef.) 
f Well met, DaV cyfarfbd ; raae'n dda gen- 
nyf eichgweled. 

M^tal, s. Mettel (pi metteloedd.> 

M^tal, 0. O fettel, % meUel. A metal spoon, 
Llwv fettel. 

Metillic, a. [of, or belongins; to, metal] O (a 
wnaed o) fettel; mettelog; mettelaidd. 
See 

Metalline, a. [impre;;nated with, or of the na- 
ture of, metal] Mettelaidd; mettelns; met- 
telour, o 17W mettel ; yn cynnwys mettel. 

M^talist,«. [a worlcer, or one skilled, in metils] 
Mettel wr, mettelydd. 

To metam6rpbose. See to Transform. 

Metam6rpho8is. See Transformation. 

Metaphor, s, [a rhetorical figure so called, 

when a word is transferred from its literal 

md proper signification to another more em- 

^atlc and enlivened] Trawsglwydd pwyll 

'^-u ystyr j»ir, pwyll-drawsglwydd, traws- 

Hd, pwyll-drawsfod, traws-symmndiad, 

^raws-ymsymmud, traws-ddwyn, traws-ym- 

ddwyn; pwyll-gyfnewld. Ex. God is' the 

shield [defence or protection] </ the good, 

Duw yw tarian y da. 

Metaph6ric, or metaph6rica], a, Pwyll-draws- 
glwyddot, pwyll-drawsfndol, traws-ymsym- 
mndol ; pwyll-gyfnewidiol. 

Metaphrase, t. [a verbal, or close, translation 
from one language into another] Cyfieithiad 
gair-yngair (Kair am air,) cyfyng-^fieithiad, 
caeth-gyfieithiad. 
M^taphrast, s.[a literal translator] Cyficithydd 
gair-yns[air, caeth-gyfieithydd, cyfyng-gyf- 
iei^vdd, cyfieithydd lljthyrennol. 
Metaphysic, or metaphysical, a. [belonginj; to, 
or versed in, metaphysics, &c.J Perthynol I 
irelfyddyd olrhain natnviaethau ysprydoedd, 
hanfbdau anghorphorol, ac eraill ornch-nat* 



uriol bethau : hyddys*]; (hyfedr, gwybodns) 
vtt y ddofn gelfyddyd bonno : goruch-natur- 
lol. 

Metaphysics, t. [the science of Entity and its 
properties absti-actedly considered; or the 
science of imraaterlal beings] Athrawiaeth 
(dysgeidiaetii, gwvbodaeth) Bod neu Hanfod 
ynghyd 41briodoiiaetfaan,a'iystyried ynddo 
ei hnn heb fod ynghysswtlt ag un-rhyw ddef* 
nydd pa bynnag ; celfyddyd olrhain natnr- 
iaethau yspryd^dd, hanfodavafngborphorol, 
ac erailt omch^natnrlol bethau. 

Metathesis, t. in Grammar, [tiie transpositioii 
of the letters or syllaMes of a! word] Traws- 
elfenniad, llythr-syt'newid. 

To mete. See to Measure. 

Mete-gavel, s. [a rent or tribute of oM paid In 
victuals] Ardreth o fwydydd iMit lunlaeth a 
delld gynt Vr brenhin iifiii arglwydd y faeii- 
or ; % dawnbwyd. 

A mete^yard, or mete-wand, s. Llathen, I<f. 
JLit. 55. lliai,ffbnllftth,U4th(gwialen)fesar, 
mesur-llath; ystang. 

Metempysc6sis, s, [the transmigration of souls 
after d'eath to other bodies, tlie doctrine of 
Pythagoras, Ac] Traws^eneidlad, tramwy *t 
enaid oV naill eorph i*r llall. O I goef(- 
ddychymmyg gwib-feddwl dT-a^raw! See 
Banians. 

Meteors, #. [appearances in the atmoapliere 
formed out of ascending vapours, and dis- 
tinguished by the igneous, aerud, and aqtieomal 
Gomchion, goruchelion, drychiotaethan yo 
yrawyram'rwybr. 

Meter, or measurer. See Measurer. 

Metheglin, s. [a sort of mead] Math ar Add, 
glasfedd, meddyglyn. 

Methf nks, [uncoutbly used for / think] Mi dy- 
bygwn, tebygol (raae'n debygol) gennyf, 
tebyg yw gennyf. 

Method, s. [way, manner, &c. of doing a 
thing] Ffordd, modd. 

Method, s. [order, SceJ] Trefh. See a set Fom, 
und^r F. 

A concise method, Ber-fTordd. 

Meth6dical, a. [orderly, according to method 
or order] Trefnus, llwybraidd, rheolaidd. 

Meth6dically, ad, Yn drefnus, yn llwybraidd, 
yn ol rheol a threfn. 

Methodist, t. [methodizer; one thatb attentive 
to, or a strict observer of, order and method] 
Trefnwr, trefnydd, trefnedydd ; coleddwr 
(cavwr, hoffwr, *hoffydd)trefh a rhltol, ymar- 
ferwr (ymarferydd; o drefn, ymgebiwr ft 
threfn. 

% Methodists, t. Ta sect of religious, wMdi 
arose sbont itsS, so called. — Sie hicns a nan 
Incendo] Gwyr y cvnghor, dilyniaid (dilyn- 
wtr) y cynehorw^; Tcynghorwyr. To 
/mow the methodist's, X)iWn y cynghorw^. — 
T Methodist-teachers, Cpif^orvffT {sing, 
cynghorwr ;) % pregetfiw^r {sing, pr^tb- 
wr,)cynghorwyr. 

To miethodize, or methodise, v. a. Trefbn, gos- 
od mewn trefn, *c. 

Metonymical, a. [of, or belonging to, the figure 
Metonymy] Trawsenwadol. 

Met6nvmy, s. [a rhetorical figure, whereby uiie 
worci is used for another It*s relative, as tfte 
cause for the effect, the subject for the ad- 
junctyorcontrarilyy&c] Trawsenwadytrmws- 



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MID 83 

amr. Ex. like pot [ike Uqvor in tlM pot] 

kmky Y nae'r croctai vn berwi 
M^kriL c [the ineaBiire of Yenes. riMrne, Ac] 

Mjdry tteidr, wedr, j»eMr (oerdd diUbd,) 

cyagbaoedd, odl, oyuwideb cefdd. Fidae 

mHrtf Twyll*gyi|gliiiiiedd, twytt-odl. t In 

««<re. Ar ftsvr cerdd. AUMein metre, Cy- 

hydedd cerdd dafod. A meUr [yetteor line] 

^ske/eetf Mydr chwetluroed. 
U^trica^ eu [ccmfined, or belonging ta» netre] 

IdydrM, cyngbaneddol* odlog. setarol. 
Metropolis, «. [the mother cityj Mam-ddinas. 
Jletiap6liuui, «. [belonging to, er AtoMied in, 

the metropolis] PerthynS Tr, noi'n gorwedd 

yn y, fam-ddinat. 
MetroD61haa,«. [a bishop of a mother ehnrch, 

wortiM mother city] £sgob mam-eglwys, 

eagob mam-dinas : archesgob. 
lletropoliticaly a. [beloogiogto the mothereity] 

Mamddinasol, prifddinasoi perthynol, (aber- 

thyn) i'r fam-ddinas- 
M^ldey s. [sprightliness, heart, fire, spirit, 'Sec] 

Mettel, yapryd, anian, calon, bywyd, arial, 

ynni, tin, awch, hawnt, by wiognrydd, &c — 

f A mm V metiie, Owr arialas (calonnog, 

oiion-ddewr, 6ec.) A koree ef meitU, March 

mettelns. 
Mettled. Sm Higb-metUed. SeemU^ 
Mittletome, M* fall of metUe, Mettelos, mettel- 

iawr, nmwr ei fettel (ei yspryd, ei anian, ei 

ymii, &c.) arialas, byiriog, &c 
Mew, or s^a-mew, s. Giirylan (ym^r.) See 

Gall, &c. 
Mew, [for hawks, &c.] Mikd. Su Coop, and 

Cage. 
To mew, «. a. [as a cat doth] Mewlan, miew- 



Alio 

The middle, Caaol, y canol, y canol-barth ; yr 
hanner ; v perfedd. In the middle eftke eo^ 



lew, Ynflfhanol y dyffryn. 
fMir" - - -" 



To mew, v. a. [cast the feathers, as a hawk : 

cast the bom, as a stag] Bwrw el bhi a 

chael pin newydd : bwrw ei gym a chael 

cym newydd, newid ei gym: t bwrw ei 

hen-flew. 
To mew up. See to Coop np, to Confine (in 

its isl and 9»d Acceptation :) and to Enclose. 
Mewed, [as a hawk] Wedi cael pin newydd. 

t A mewed hawk, Gwalch dwy-flwydd. 
Mewed ap, A gauwyd (wedi ei gau) i fynn. 
M^notinto, s. [half-painting, a sort of engraY- 

iog so calleid] Hanneribaentiad, banner- 

haeot, math arddarinntad mown da a gwyn. 
Mice, s. [pi. of wumse'] Uygod (sta^ . llygod- 

en.) 
Michaeknas,!. [on the 29th of September] Gwyl 

rdydd gwyl) Fihangel. 
Mtckle, a. [mach] Llawer. Many a UMe 

mtkeihm miekU [ProY.] Vchydig ya ami a 

wnafauwer. 
Microco6m,s.[the little world, as moa bath been 

afieotedly catted by some philosophers] Y 

byd bach (bychan,) y cryn-fyd. 
Microscope, s. [a dioptric instranient, by the 

assistance of which, minate objects are auig- 

nified to the eye] Gwydr bychan-wel, 

chwydd-wvdr. 
Mid, or middle, a. Canol ; banner. 
Mid-air, Canol yr awyr, f canol-fro vr awyr. 
Mid-«hiy, «. [noon] Canol (banner) d^dd, can- 

ol^ddydd. 
Middle, a. Canol, canawl, perfedd ; canolig ; 

cyfmigol, rhwng y ddau. The middle way, 



iddle, $. [waist] Y wasg, y canol, yr ban- 
ner. 

Te take en€ube9Uthe middle. See under MnmU 

Middle-aged, a. O ganol oedran ; yng'hanol ei 
oed (oedran ;) canol-oediog : rhwng h6n ac 
ienangc (ieoengctid a henaint.) % A middk- 
aged man^ Gwr canol oedran. 

The middle finger^ Yr hir-fys, y canol-fys, y 
b^ perfedd. 

Middlemost, a. Canol, yr an canol, yr an sydd 
rhwng dan (y ddao.) 

Middle-sised,.a. Caoolig (pymmedrol) o faint, 
o finnt canoUg (cymoiedrol,) rhwng mawr a 
bychan, f cryn- (in Composition.) A middle' 
eited man, Cfyn-ddyn, cryn-wr. A middle- 
eixed horee, Cryn-farch. 

Middling, a. Canolig, rhwng y ddan. 

Midland, e. Canol y tir, Mae, vlli. .>5. 

Mid-lent) $. Canol y grawys. Midlent'Sunday, 
Sik\ canol (canol -snl) y grawys. 

Midnight, s. Canol (hanner, d^fnder) nos, can- 
ol y nos: deWaint—iK mtdniffhl, Ar han- 
ner (ynghanol y) nos, yn newaint, t hanner 
noSy^diiM cxix. 61. 

Midriff, [the membrane that separates the 
heart and longs from the lower belly] Lieu- 
gig (Uiengig, llieingig) y ddwyfron, y Uengig 
tmws rhwng ymysgaroedd y ddwyfron (i. e. 
y galon, yrafn a rysgyfaintjac ymysgaroedd 
y holy a^ y colnddion, y lUein-gig, t y 
trawsgae. 

Midst, s. Canol; y canol. 

Midsummer, e. Canol (yr) hlf ; gorsaf yr haul 
yn yr h&f : hir-ddydd h^f. 

Midsammer.day,s. [the festiYal of St. John the 
Baptist on the $4liUof Jnne]g^l leuan(yn) 
yr hftf, dydd g^l loan fedyddiwr, mUgo 
g^l (dy' g^yl) leuan aea lefan. 

Midway, s. Canol (banner) y ffordd ; canol- 
ffordd. 

Midwife, #. Byd-wraig, colwyn-wraig, esgor- 

wralg, gwraig gyfran. 
Toplajfthe [act the part of a] midwife. Bod yn 
iyd -wralg (vn golw> n- wralg, &c ) colwyno, 
derbyn etliedd( plenty n) Tr byd. 
A man-midwife, «. Colwynwr,colwynydd. 

Midwifery, s. 8wydd colwynwraig (colwynwr,) 

colwynyddiaetb. 
Midwives, s. Byd-wragedd, Sec 
Midwinter, s. [the winter soltice computed to 
fall on the flat of December] Canol (dyfnder) 
y gauaf, gorsaf yr haul (yn) y gauaf, byr- 
ddydd gauaf. 
Mien. See the Air of the coontenance {nnder 
A.) 1 Look or looka [the air of the face,&c] 

Might, «. [power, &c.] GaUn, gallnedd, grym, 
nerth, cademld, cryfder, egni, Ecclta. la. 10. 
abledd. Do it with all yonr might, Gwnewch 
Vch holl egnl. t He atmck him wUh aU hie 
mighty 'larawodd ef yn nerth ei fralch. 
Might overcometh right [Prov.] Y trecha' 
trelsied, y gwanna' gwiohied. 
With might and main, A'i hoU alia (rym, egni,) 
ddim a*r a aUai; t Uawn hudan (hwtU;)yn 
egnVol. 
Want ef night. See Impotence. 
/ mighty [preter. of May] Gallwo, mi a allwn. 
S JtfU might be,Oag^9k tbd, nen, O^^eUid. 
L 2 



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MIL 



84 



M iL 



As great honour as migtU be, Eithaf anrhyd- 
edd. As far as might de, Hyd y gellid. 

Mightily, ad. Yn allnog, yn gadaru, yn nerthol, 
yn rymmtis. 

Mightiness, ». Gallnogrwydd. 

Mightv, a. [powerful; strong] Gallaog, alliins; 
cryi^, Gen, xviii. 18. cadarn, nerthog, nerth- 
ol, gryinmiis, K mawr. The ndghty hand of 
Godj Gallnog law Duw. A mighty mnn if 
valour, Gwr ^arn nerthol, Bom. xi. 1. 

A nughty arm, Bralch gadarn (nerthoL) A 
mighty trtfid, Gwynt cryf (nerthol.) Mighty 
icaters, Oyfroedd cryfion. Uia m^^hty pow- 
er, Fa fawr alln, Deut. iv. 37. t Mighty im 
arms, Dewr-arfog, Uuvddfowr. The mighty, 
or the mighty ones, Y cedym. They are too 
mighty for me, Y maent yn gryfach (yn dr^ch) 
na mi, Num, xxii. 6. 

If Mighty, a. [very] lawn, droe ben, Ac. A 
mighty strong tcest-uind, Gwynt gorllewin 
cryf iawn, Ecs, x. 19. 

Mightier, or more mi i^hty, a.Tr^h, gallaoccach. 

Mfghtie8t,or most mighty,a. Trechaf, gallaocc- 
af, cryfaf, 6lc, 

To migrate. See to Emigrate. 

Migration, s. M<kd, mndiad. See Emigration. 

Milch, a, [giving, or that {»ives, milk] Llaethog, 
a Uaeth ganddi, a ry laeth, % blith. A milch 
cow, Buwch fllth. Milch cows, or kine, Gwar- 
theg (dk) blithion. Two milch kiney Dwy 
fuwch flith (flithion,) t Sam. vi. 7, 10. Milch 
camels, Camelod blitliion, Gen. xxxii. 15. 

Mild, a. Tirion, mwyn, mwynaidd, addfwyn, 
gwlir. 

To grow, also to maice, mild, See to grow and 
to make, Gentle. See also to Calm; and to 
be, or grow. Calm. 

Mildew, s. [a kind of blasting dew so called] 
Mel-wlith, y fel-gawad; y e^wod, mallder, 
Deut. xxviii. SS.— f hrychni dillad lliain. 

Mildewed, a. part. Wedi cael y gawod, mall gan 
fel-wlith ; mall : f wedi brycha. 

Mildly, ad. Yn dirion, &c. 

Mildness, s. Tiriondeb, tirionder, mwynder, 
ro\«-yneidd-dra, &c. 

Mile, s. Milidir, milltir. An English mile, [i. e. 
1760 yards] Milidir Seisnig. A French mile, 
[a Icagnc, t. e. three miles English] Milidir 
Ffrengig. 

A mile-mark, or mile-stone, s. Carreg filldir 
(pi. cerrig milldiroedd.) 

Milfoil, s. [in Botany] LlysianV gwaedling, y 
vrilffrai, milddail. 

Milford -haven, s. [a celebrated harbonr In 
Pembrokeshire so called, confessedly the 
best in the British dominions, and one of the 
most capacious harbours in Europe, where a 
1000 sail of ships may ride in security] Aber- 
dau-gledden, See Baxter's Glossarium Anti- 
quit. Britann. page 95S. 

Militant, a. [that militates, not triumphant] 
Milwrus, milwriaethns, y sy'n milwrio. 
Chrises church militant here on earth, Eglwys 
Grist sy'n milwrio yma ar y ddaear. 

Military, a. [warlike ; belonging to soldiers or 
to war] Milwraidd, rhyfelgar, rhyfelns, llu- 
yddog; perthynol (a berthyn]^ i ryfel neu i 
ryfelwr. H A military man, Milwr, rhyfelwr, 
lluyddwr. A military life. By wyd (buchedd) 
milwr. 

MMitia, s. [the inhabitants of a country, dis- 



trict, or connty, raised, embodied, and train- 
ed to arms; something similar to what was 
formerly called — The trained bands] Byddin 
cylch-fyddin, cyldi-filwyr, roeiwyr, arfogioo, 
1 gosgordd ) gwlad, sir neu ardal. The countu- 
militia, or the mmtia eftke county, Gosgordd 
y sir. 

Milk, $. Llaeth. f blith. 

A beggar of milk, or a milk-beggar, Uaetliai. 

B6tter-milk, s. Enwyn, llaeth eowyii^ 

The first milk «{fter calving y Llaeth tor, cyn- 
Uaeth. 

New[«9f9et']milh,ormUkfi'om theeow, UefHtliy 
llaeth o dan el faro. 

Sour milk. Sor-laeth, llaeth sllr. 

Giving [that gives] much milk, Llaethog. 

Mother's milk, Uaeth y fam, Uaeth o dan (oddl- 
wrth) ei fkm. 

Resembling milk, or milk-Uke, Uaethaidd, llaeth- 
awl ; llaethog ; fel (gwyn fel) Uaeth, tebyg i 
laeth; Uaethlyd. 

To mUk, V. a. Godro. 

A place to mUk [cows] in, or a mUking-yard, Bn- 
arth, buches. 

A place to milk sheep in, Uoce. 

To with'hold the milk, [as cows at timesdo] Cron* 
ni'r llaeth, attal llaeth. 

Milken, a. [made, or consisting, of milk] A 
wnaed (wneir, wneler) o laeth. % A nmken 
diet, Llaeth-fwyd. 

Milker, s, Godrowr {vulgd godr'wr,) godroydd 
Cfem. godroyddes.^ 

Milk-house. See Dairy. 

MfUiiness, s. [the quality of a thiofr wherein it 
resembles mUk] Uaetheiddrwydd, llaethol- 
rwydd ; llaethocrwydd ; ttaetUydrwydd : 
f lynerwch, meddalwch,gwlydd-dra,gwlydd- 

MiUL-Uvered. S^ Cowardly, and Fafait-bearted. 
Milk-maid, or milk-woman. See Dairy-maid. 
Milk-man. See Dairy-roan. 
Milk-meat, s. Liaethfwyd, bwyd Uaeth ; gwyn- 

nod. 
Milk-[milking-] pail, s. Ystwc (cynnog, paed, 

llestr) godro ; celwrn. 
Milk-pan, ». PadeU laeth. 
Milk -pottage, or mUk-porrage, s. Cawl Ihieth ; 

twym' Uaeth. 
MUk-sop, s. [an effeminate person, &c.] Dyn 

meddf (meddfaeth, murseiinaidd,) mursen o 

ddyn. 
Milk-tray, s. [a shaUow mUk-Teasel] Ceulawr ; 

mail. 
Milk-weed, s. [in Botanp, the sow-thistle 

Liaeth-ysgaU, ysgaU y moch. 
Milk white, a. [white as mUk] Gwyo ial(y) 

llaeth, cyn wynned k'r llaeth ; % gwynn, pnr- 

wyn. 
Milk-wort, s. [in Botany] Amlaethai, Uysiaa'r 

Uaeth. 
Milky, a. [mUk-like; yielding milk] LUeth- 

aidd, Uaethawl; Ihiethog; &c. H tyner, 

meddal, gwlydd. 
Milky-way, s. [from Gwydion ab Don, a sup- 
posed astronomer] Caer gwydion 
MiU, s. [for grinding com] MeUn; breuan. 
A h4nd-miU, s. Mehn law, breuan. A less sort 

of hand-mill, Breuan din-foel. A waier-milly 

MeHn ddwr. A wind-mill, MeUn wynt 
To miU, V. a, [corn] Main. 
To mill cloth, [thicken by milling] Patinu. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MIM 



To aiU money, [stnnp the rim In order to pre- 
reot cUpDiDgj Ymyl-argrmphu (ymyl-rigoU) 

T» mOl, «» «. [cbocofaite] Melioo, breuaDO. 
% To mill, V, «• r«arry grist to mill, attend 

the criDdinc, and bring it home again] 

Melina. 
MSll-baBk, «. [for winnowing oats sbelied for 

o«t-raealJ Eisin-grag; maesmelin. 
Mni-daek ; mili-dam ; mill-liopper. See under 

C P. Md H. 
Mill-dost, «. Go6awd ; ysgnbion melin. 
Mined, c i^aH. Maiedig; pannedig; ymyl-ar- 

grap]ied%; yroyl-rigoledig : melinedig. 
MfUenarians, Millenaries, mid MiUenists. See 

Cliiliasto. 
MfU^nnUI, «. [relating to the MiOeniMm] Per- 

thynol (a bertbyn) i'r Fit iynyddoedd, &c. 

MiDenniiim, «. [the lOOO years, that Christ shall 
personally reign on earth, before the end of 
the world ; as some maintain] Y Fll flynydd- 
oedd y bydd i'n Hiachawdwr deymasn'n 
gorpborol ^d It'i selntiaa ar y ddaear, cy n yr 
ail adgyfodiad a diwedd y byd ; fellv y mae 
riwi ya tybiaid ae yn taem. See Cbiliasts. 

MfUer, «. Melinydd, melinwr ; malwr. 

A w6ann-miller, s. Melin-wraig, mettnyddes, 
Mijg* meUnes. 

Mater's thumb, [fish.] Sre Bullhead, [fish.] 

Millet, s. [a sort of grain] Miled, Exee. iv.9. 

MfOiaer, s. [a person who makes and sells caps, 
and other ornamental articles of the female 
dreas] Pen-wisgyddes (mosc. pen-wisgydd ;) 
«^, nn a wna ac a worth ben-wisgoedd, ac 
ermm dlwa-ddUlad gwragedd. 

Minioery, s. [belonging to, or sold bv, a millin- 
er j Penwi^ddol; perthynol (a berthyn) i 
bea-wisgydd meu benwisgyddes ; eiddo pen- 
wisgydd, dtc. 

Mfnioii, «. fa thousand times a thousand] Mtl o 
filoodd, d^ can-mil, d^g cant o filoedd, cant 
mvrdd (myrddlwn,) can*royrdd, deg rbialln, 
bona, fndg9 miliwn. f Ten mUWms, Caterfa, 
catorfa. f A tkonmmd miUmnSy MSI fyrdd- 
Iwn, Gen. xxIt. 60. * 

MUl-leat, «. [the trench that eonveys water 
either to, sr from, a mill] Dyfr>fibs melin. 

MiU-poad, s. lirn melin. 

MiU-fltone, s. Maea (pL main, meini^ melin. 
The upper udU-^ionet Maen ucha'r felin; 
5 y amen nchaf. The nether nnU-stoney Maen 
Isa'r felia ; % y maen isaf. 

Hill-teeth. See Jaw-teeth, under J. 

Milt, s. [the spleen] Dueg, y ddneg, deddyf 
bleddyn, deddyf y biswail. 

Milt,s. [the soft roe in fish] Ueithion, Ueith- 
pan, uethpan, bohi Uethpan, bol meddal 
py«godyn gwrryw. 

Milter, s. [the male or he fish] Iiethpan,pysg- 
odyn llethpan (gwrryw.) 

Mimic, or mimical, a. [of the natnre of a mime 
•r mimic, &c.] Dynwaredyddoi, dynwared- 
gar, a ddynweryd. 

Mianc tricks. See Apish tricks, under A. 

A admic, or mimer, [one that mimics- the ges- 
tures or manners of others so as to exdte 
laaghter, Ac] Dynwaredwr (dynwaredydd) 
coeg-ddigrif, nwyfns ddynwaredydd, gwas 
digrif (llangcnwyfoji) yn dynwared muntid- 
iaa rhai eraill erperi crechwen ; dynwared- 



8a MIN 

wr, dynwaredydd, amrodwr, amredydd, 
croesan, gwatworwr ; % eppa, mab vr eppa. 
To mimic, o. a. ^imitate wantonly and ridicu- 
I lously the actions, gestures, ar manners of 
I others, &c.] Dignf-ddynwared (nwyfns- 
ddvnwared) munudian «««ystumian thai er- 
I aill; dynwared. 
Mimical. See mimic 
Mimicry. See Apishness ; nnd Imitatba. 
Minatory, a, [threatening, that threatens] Byg- 
I y thiol, bygylos. 
To mince, r. a. [cat small] Briwo*n fin, mftn- 

friwo. 
To mince, v, a. [speak aflfectedW, ar not plain] 
Coeglefaru, coeg-ddywedyd, awneathur- 
j ddywedyd, dvwedvd ar flaen y ta£d, hanner- 
I ddywedyd, cfywedvd yn dy wyll (yn aneglur. 
yn anghroyw, vn hannerog, ar yr banner,) 
briw-ddywedyd. 
To mince, v. a. [affect, ar behave affectedly] 
Mursennu: coeg-ymwneuthor, coeg-ymlunio, 
ymddwyn yn fursennaidd (yn forsenllyd.) 
To mince [palliate] « matter, Dywedyd (adrodd) 
peth dan ei guddio a^ gdu, hanner-ddywed- 
I yd a hanner-gela peth, dywedyd (adrodd) 
I peth yn hannerog neu ar yr banner, f t}(m*t 
mince the matter at ally Dy wedwch ac nac ar- 
bedwch : neu. Dy wedwch oil a chwbl, ac na 
chnddiwch ddim. 
To mince, or mince it, [walk affectedly with 
short steps] Rhyg^ngn, Emuf iii. 16. cerdd- 
ed yn rhygyngog (dan rygyngu.) 
Minced, a. MItn-friwedig ; m&n-friw. 
Mince-pie. s. Pastai lan-friw. Mince nieSy 

Pastdod mAnfriw. 
A mincing, s. [in walking] Rhygyngiad, rhyg- 

yng. 

Mindngly, ad. Dan fnrsennn; dan goeg-ym- 
wnenthur, dan rygyngu : yn hannerog, ya 
anghyflawn, &c. 

Mind, or the mind, s. [the thinking or rational 
prindple in man, opposed to the My] Medd- 
wl, kechu. XXX vii. 14. y meddwl, enaid, 
« Mae, XV. 30. a Phil. i. 27. yspr>d, Gen. 
xxvi. 35. a Dan. v. *0 — % cJon, Dent. 
xviii. 6. y dyall, ifc. (See Intellect,) gofeg, 
vuifo goddeg. A wilfiug mind. Meddwl 
ewyllysgar, 1 Croa. xxviii. 9. t My mind 
miMgives me, Mae fy meddylian yn darogan 
drwg i mi. 

Mind, e. [opinion, or sentiment] Bam, t^b. 
meddwl, gofcg. / have told you my mind. Ml 
a ddy wedais i chwi fy mam (fy nhyb, Sic) i. 
I am of the mme mind still, Yr wyt fi o'r (yn 
yr) an iam fyth. This is my ndnd of the 
matter, Dyma fy meddwl I am y peth. 

Mind, «. [aflection] Serch, &c meddylfryd, 
Esay xxvi. 3. 

Mind, [will, wish, desire, or indination.] See 
Inclination, tfc. 

To [after] one's mind or Wang, Wrth fodd nn, 
wrth feddwl nn, Ecclus. TiL 96. 

Mind, s. [purpose, or resdution] Bwriad, bryd, 
goddeu. 

Mind, or memory. #. C6f. meddwl. Oaf ^ 
mind, AUan o feddwl, Salm xxxi. if. % Time 
out if mind, Cyn (er cyn) c6f. He is gone 
out ^ mind, [to forgotten] Y mae efe wedi 
myned dros ben c^f (wedi myned yn anghof.) 

Mind, or meaning. See Meaning. 

A sound mind, Fwyll, f Tim. i. 7.^/a one's 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MIN 

rigki mimd, [lentet] Yn eiiawa bwyH, Marc 
V. 15. 

Out ^MM> fiiiiMl, Allan (i maes) o'i bwyll nm 
ff6f, aUan o'i synhwyraa. 

Of 0me rtbe tame] mindy [unanimoiiB] Un*frydy 
on feddwl (galoo,) cyttikn, cyngfaordiol, cyd- 
synDiol.— To be of one (the same] mtvtf, Bod 
o'r on meddwl, ^ Mae. xi?. 80. syimied yr 
nn peth, 9 Cm', xiii. 11. bod yn un-fryd, 
1 Pedr iii. 6.— f These have one nUndy Yr 
an meddwl sydd i'r rbai hyn, Daig. kvU. 
IS. 

Of one*8 own mind or accord, O bono ei ban, 
o'i ben (el naturiaeth) ei bun, o'i wirfodd. 
See Accord. 

To ntind, v. n. [look after, or take care of] 
Araily areilio, ifc. ayniaw am, Rhitf. viii. 5. 

To mind, v. n. [have in view ; tarn the atten- 
tion to, fix the mind npon, inc.] Synied, 
Phil. ill. 16, 19.— rbol ei fryd (ei feddwl) 

To mind one [pat one in mind] of a Udmg, 
Coffk (cofio) pn am beth, dwyn peth ar g6f 
i an, goiod (dodl, rhoi) an mewn cdf am 
beth. 

To mind [intend, parpose, &c] See to Intend, 
in both Us Acceptations, 



86 



MIN 



Not to mindy Bod beb oinln (am, /jrc) bod yn 
dd'iofal am; dirmyga; esgeolnso. 

Y It wiU mot out qr my mind, Nid k o'm cdf, 
aid angbofiaf mo bono, nid ft dros g6f (mewn 
angbof ) genn^^f. 

To bear [keep] im fntnd, Dftl (cadw) yngb6f 
ii«ii mewn c6f, f cofio. 

To bring [again] to mind. See to Bring to re- 
membdrance, iMdfr B. 

To call to mind. See under C. 

To cast in one's mind, Meddylio, Luc I, 96. 

To come to mind. See under C. 

To have a mind, [desire] B6d a chwant amo, 
cbwennycb, ewyllysio. t The people had a 
mind to work, Yr oedd gan y bobi galon i 
weitbio, Neh. iv. 6. / hace haff a mind to 
ga thither, Mae arnaf fi gryn (led) chwant 
myned yno. I have a great [mighty] mttid to 
know what he is about, E fyddai 'n dda gan 
fy ngfaalon rmi a cbwennycbwn neu a ewyll- 
ysiwn yn rawr) wybod beth y mae e'o ei 
gylcb. 

/ have no mind to go, Nid oes arnaf A chwant 
myned. 

Out qf mind. See Immemorial. 

To set one's mind upon, Rhoi (dodi, ipc) ei 
aerch, ei fryd, neu feddwl, ar beth. 

To be troubled in mind. Bod mewn cystndd 
(cythradd, cyfeiaeth, cyfvngder) meddwl, 
bod mewn blinder yspryd neu anheddwcb 
cyd wybod. 

Minded, or inclined, to. See Inclined to, Sec 

To be minded, Bod ar fedr, 9 Mac. xli. 8. rhoi 
ei fryd ar, 2 Cran. xxiv. 4. bod wedi ym- 
roddi (i wnentbar peth,) Ruth i. 18. bod ar 
odden. 

Double-minded, Higb-mioded, Hi-minded, 
like-minded, &x. See under D. H. /jre. 

Feeble-minded, a. Owan ei feddwl (pL en 
meddwl,) 1 Thes. v. U. 

F4]ly-minded, a. Siccr (cwbl-siccr) yn ei fedd- 
wl, wedi Uawn-^riadu, 3ce. 

Light-minded, a. Y«gafn ei feddwl, Ecchu. 
xix.4. 



StediastUminded, a. Diyim^ (dlaomdal) «f 
feddwl, am yn ei feddwL 

W^ll-minded. a. Da ei fryd neu feddwL 

Mindful, a. (JoCns, cof-gar, ananghofes, duMtg- 
bof; meddylgar: % gofala8,&c. 

To be min^^ ofy Cofio, 1 Croa. xvi. 15. medd- 
wl am, 2 Mac. xii. 43. meddylio (meddjMed) 
am, 2 Esdr. xvi. 20. bod vn gofos gan m 
beth.. That ye may be mindfidijtths wotdB^y 
Fel y byddo eofns gennycb y geirian, 2 Pei$r 
ili. t. % He ihat requireth good turns, is 
mindful of that which may come hereafter, Yr 
hwn sydd yn tala cymmwynaaan, sydd ofalas 
erbyn yr amser a ddaw, Ecchu. iii. 31. 

MindfnUy, od. Yn ^ofofl, ebc 

Mindfulness, s. Colasrwydd, cofgarwch, ifc. 

Minding, or intending, S Ar fedr. Act. xx. It. 
gan fwriada. 

Not worth minding, Anwiwgof, a'r ni tbM ei 
gofio (roi br^d nmOyifc.) ar ni ihfU meddwl 
am dano, 9fc. 

Mindless, a. Anghofns. 

Mindlessness. See Inattentiveness, 4f c. 

Mine, or mine own, Fy eiddof, eiddef fi, etddo 
^, einof, einwy f; man, maafi : y maa, y manfi. 
ilfiiie [niy] intquity, Fy anwiredd, Ssim xviii. 
23. Whosoever hiareth these sayings efmims 
[^Ihese my words] Pwy bynnagsy'n gwrando 
iy ngeiriau byn, Mat. vii. 24. tie shM reesuoe 
if mincy and shaU shew it unto you, Efe a gjnn- 
mero'reiddofyacal myoegai chwi, Jo.xvl.l4. 
dU things that the Father hidh, are anae, Yr 
hoH bethau sy eiddo'r Tad, ydynt eiddo£, Jo. 
xvi. 15. All that openeth the matrix is money 
Eiddo fi yw pob peth a agoro'r ^rbthy JEcs. 
xxxiv. 1 9. AU thai thou seest is msnCy Yr hyn 
oil a well eiddo fi yw, Qen. xxxi. 43. Mine 
enemy y Y gelyn man. litis joy ^miau [this 
my joy] therijroreisfuifilledt Y Uawenydd Mn 
man (or eiddof) fi gan bynny a gyflawmvjrd, 
Jo. ni. 29. Whose is Ui Jtfiia^, Eiddo pwy 
ydyw ? Y man, (y maafi, aw eiddo fi.) Whose 
son is this youth? MinCy MItb pwy (i bvry) 
yw'r llanf:c liwn? Y man (maofi.) Whose 
Hiaughter u this young woman^ Mime, Merch 
pwy (i* bwy) ydy w'r eneth hon T Y fa«, y 
fanfi. Counsel is mine. Mi biaa f^ngor, Dior. 
viii. 14. All the first bom-^are msne, I ad y 
perthyn pob cyataf-anedig, IVnia. viii* 17. 
The Levites shaU be miae, Bydded y Lefiaid I 
mi, Num. iii. 45. Afnendofminein his jour- 
ney is come to me, (^tiull i mi a ddaetb attaf 
wrth ymdaith, Luc xi. 6. Vengeance is mine, 
1 mi y mae d'ral, Rkt/. xii. 19. I am my be- 
loved's and my beloved is mine, Myfi wy f etddo 
fv anwylyd, a'm hanwylyd yn eiddo finnan, 
C&n. Salom. vi. 3. 

Mine, s, [a cavern in the earth eontaining me- 
tals, &c.] Cloddfa, c1av7dd,Gieddiwig ; mwyn 
glawdd, mwyn-bwU.~il gold-miney Ear- 
glawdd, mwyn-glawdd anr. A silver mine, 
Arian-glawdd, mwynglawdd arian. 

f Mine, s. [a secret noUow dng under any for- 
tified place for its demolition] Brad-glawdd, 
cadd-glawdd,gelyn-glawdd,ymcbwel-glawdd, 
chwyUi-glawdd. % To spring a mine, Cbwy thn 
cloddfa (cudd-glawdd.) 

To mine, v. a. [dig mines, &c] Cloddio an 
fwyn, (yn ceisio mwyn,)^ mwyngloddio, 
gwnenthar (cloddio neu weitbio mewn ) mwyn 
glawdd : f cndd-gloddio, brad^gloddio. 



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MIN 



eloddiwr mwyn, ^ mwynwr : brad-glodUiwr, 
ciMftd'gtoddiwr; eloddiwr^ 

Bfiaend, f [any body dag ont of the Mirth ; 
bat egpedtM^ sack a» eonautt of roetaUiiie 
particles I Mwyn, n^, svlwedd nwynaidd 
(BettsUidd) y ceifir mettel o bon6 pan dodd- 
er ef. 

Minerml, a. [of the imtnre of mtneralt] Mwn- 
«wl« mwnttdd ; aiettelaidd. f Mitttrml mtt- 
tor. [ant nms over, or UsMs from, minends] 
Dwr mwyn, d^ oddi ar y mwyn. 

WneraBst, «. [dne skilled in minerals] Mwnydd 
mw vn ydd , ma liyfedr af fvirn ac eraiU syl- 
wed dan a ^r wrth i^loddlo'r ddaear. 

Miaerer, «. [a sort of liir] Math ar bftn. 

T» mingle, v. *. Mysgn, cymmysga, Lmc xiil. 1. 
bwrw dan beth neu ychwaneg ynghymmysg, 
bwrw y naill beth am lien y UaU. Wine 



B7 MIN 

To minUtor jtuHety Rhamia (cyfrsaim,) cyf- 
iawnder. 

Minist^riid, a. [belonging to a minister or mi- 
nisters] Perthynol (a bertbyn, yn pertbyn) 
i welaidog Men i weinidogion ; gweinidogawl, 
Kweinyddnwl ; eiddo gweinldog (gwelnidog- 
ion:) gweinidogaidd. 

Ministerially, ud, Yn weinidogawl, trwy gym- 
morth gweinidog (gweinidogion :) tnfi^ gyn- 
northwyo fel gweinidog. 

Mfnistery, s. Gwelilido^ieth, gweinyddiaeth, 

Svasanaeth ; swydd. See Ministry. 
Istr&tioD, «. Oweinyddiad, gweimdogaeth, 
Lue 1. 18, tmlgo ministriad. 
Ministering, part. Yn gwasanaetha, yn gweini, 
yn gweinydda, % gwasanaethgar, Heb. i. u. 
A muitotering, t. r 
aeth. 



I wiik wtOeTy Gwin wedi eigymmysgu 

i dwfr, f Mac. xt. 39. 
To wdmgle together. See to Intermlnrie, (in 

both its Acceptations.) See aloo to JmnMe 

•r jnniMe together. 
Mlai^, m. Cymmysgedig, a gymmysgwyd, 

wedi el gymmysgo. 
MIngler, a. Cymroysgwr, cymmysgydd. 
A mhii^ng, M. Mys^id, cyromysyi^. 
Miaiatore, s. [the delineation of a thing, in a 

very small sise] Mkn-ddarlnn.— To pmt t» 

mtaMlarv, Miinddarlanio, mftn-baentio. 
Miaikin, «. [very small] Bychanlgyn, bychan- 

IgyabMi. 
Uf aiau «. [a very small thing or person] Y dim 

Oelaf, mymryn : dyn liycfaanigyn b&cL 
Ifiaiai, a. In Masic [a very short time, eqnal to 

half a tenliMrevej Amser byrr iawn mewn 



KmuBs, or minim-friars, $. Y brodyr lleiaf ; y 

bycfaanigioD. 
MImoo. See Darling, and Favourite. 
To mUUb, See to Diminish, Ste. 
Miabter, s. [a servant, &c.j Gweinidog, Ee$. 

ndv. IS. gweinydd, gweiniaid. 
Umioter^ihe Gospel, Gweinidog yr Efengyl-. 
Jftatsler if m ctercL, Gweinidog eglwys, Ulie iv. 

flO. JftntsCer 4!^ a portafc, Gweinidog plwyf; 

periglor. f MhnoUro and people^ Ll^ a 

Mkister, t. [a King's at a foreign court, a resi- 
dent] Gweinidog. 

Mhdster of state, [a person employed by a 
swereigB in the administration of pablic af- 
fairs] Un a osodir gan frenhin N«a dywysog 
ar lywodraeth (oraehwiliaeth) gwlad, gvded- 
yeh-weinidog, gwcinydd (nn o weinyddion) 
y wladwrlaeth.— /I prime mtnister, Rbag-lyw 
(fhag-lywydd, pen-swyddog) gwlad, pen- 
wetnydd gwladwriaetfa. 

IV fluatsler, v. n. [serve, &c.] Gwasanaethn, 
gwelai (i,) gwelttidogaetha, dec* See to At- 
tend [wait] on, &c.-f Variety qf dainty fare 
dotk woMng eUe hnt minioter to tin and sick- 
nest, Ni*8 gwna daintfelthion amrywiol namyn 
porthi (ddim amgen n& ptiorthi) pechod a 
ehleff dan. To nUnister in the priest^ s office^ 
Offeiriada, Ees. xxviK. 1. 

Toadaister, «. a. [give, supply with, &c.] Rhoi 
a aa heth.) 

f To mkdstef grate to the hearers, Peri gras 
iV gwraadaa^, Pjphea. iv. 29. 



Gweinyddiad, gweinidog- 



Mittistry, $. [of the Gospel, of the Chnreh, Ac] 
Gweinidogaeth, 1 Ttm. i. i«. gwasanaeth, 
iVc^m. iv. 1?, 47.— swydd: gomchwUiaeth. 
% By the mimstry of the prophets, Trwy law> 
propfawydl, Hoo. xil. 10. When Damdprais* 
edGodby their ministry, Pan oedd Dafydd 
yn moKannn l)uw trwyddynt hwy, f Cron, 
viL 6. t Kffery one according tohisnunistry^ 
Pob nn yn attebol i'w orchwyL 

The ministery, s. [ministers of state] Gwein- 
yddion (gweinidogion, gomchwilwW, llyw- 
yddion) y wladwriaeth; gweinidogion y 
<^^oron ; y gwiedychiaid. 

A minikin, or minikin-pin, s. Pin o'r tath leiaf, 
pin bychanigyn. 

M inning-days, s. [anniversary days of com- 
memoration, when mass was said for the sonl 
of the deceased] G^yl gorili ; gwyl mabsant ; 
edf-wyliao, gwylianV meirw. 

Afiaatagv [the previons symptoms] of a disease , 
6rwyth(rhag-rwyth,rhagarwyddion)clefyd« 

Minnow. See Menow. 

Minor, a. [the less : the vonnger] Lleiaf (o 
ddan,) Uai : ienangaf (o ddan,) ienangach. 

Minor, s. [one ander age, or not arrived at fall 
age] Un tan oed (oedran,) nn heb gyrraedd 
(nn aV nl chyrraeddodd) ei gyflawn oedran. 

Minor, a. [the 9nd terra in a regnlar svllogism] 
Eilfraich (yrail fraich mewn) prawf-reswm. 

Minorites, or ndnorite-friars, s. Y brodyr llei- 
af, sefrhyvr gaogen o urdd St. Ffransis. 

Minority, s. [nonage, or a being under age] 
Mebyd, maboed, raaboliaeth, an -oed, ien- 
engctld, ieuangeiddrwydd. t While he teas 
yet in his msnorily, Cyn cyrraedd ohono oed- 
ran gwr (ei gyflawn oedran.) 

Minority, s. [the less or smaller nrnnber oppos- 
ed to minority] Y aifer lleiaf (o'r ddan,) yr 
is-rif. 

Minister, s. [a monastery : a cathedral] Myn- 
achlog, manachlog ; manachl^s, manach-jl^ : 
eglwys gadeiriol. 

Minstrel, s. [an instrumental ronsiclan] Cerdd- 
or, gwr wrth gerdd, cler>«T, clermwnt. 

Minstrelsy, s. [instrumental music] Cerddot- 
iaeth, cerdd dannan. 

Mint, s. [in Botany] Mintvs— t Catmint^ 
Mintys y g&th. Coloured [red] mint, M6r- 
ddanadl c6ch. Fish-mint^ or water^mint, 
Mintys y d^r (y pysgod.) ffors<*-inMie, Mtn- 
^s y meirch, mintys bawm, mintys Manaw. 
Spear-mint, Mintys Mair. nUd-nUnt, Min- 
tys gwylltioB (Uwydion.) 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MIS 

Mint $. [for coinliig of money] Bath-ilyy bftth- 
fa. 

% A mint o/mmify, Gwlad (byd) o «rfain. 

To mint, v. a. Bathn. 

Mintage, $, [a coining; that which is coined : 
the daty paid for coining:] Bathiad ; yr hyn 
a fethir (a fathir :) tr^th a delir am fathn. 

Minter, or mint-man, s, Bathwr, bathydd. 

Minnet. s, [a sort of swimming dance so called] 
Nawr-ddawns. 

Min6te, a. [small] Bach, bychan, bychanigyn, 
mftn ; main ; wedi ei friwoii fkn. 

Minute, M. [the 60</* part of an hoar] Mnnnd, 
dim. mnnudyn : f meityn, mityn, y .dim 
lleiaf o amter, diddym, amser. 

Minute- tM>ok, «. a book of short hints for re- 
collection] Llyfr c6f-nodan« 

To minute, or minute down, v, a. [Ket down in 
short hints] Cftf-nodi, ysgrifennn roewn llyfr 
cofnodau, rfaoi ar (ysgrifennn i) lawr yn 
fyrr. 

A mnute acanmt. See Detail. 

Minutely, ad. Yn fanol ; heb ado (adaw, adael) 
dim heb ei ddy wedyd ; yn amj^lchiadol. 

Minuteness, e, [smallness, &c.] Bychander, 
bvchanedd,bycnanigrwydd ; manolwch, man- 
ylwch, mnnvlrwydd. 

Minutes, ». [nrst draughts] Cynllnniao. See 
Draught, in its Srd and 4tk Acceptation. 

Minutes, m, [short hints ar notes of remem- 
brance in writing] Cdf-nodan (byrrion ;) 
f (>ennau pethau. 

Miracle, e, fan extraordinary effect not to be 
accounted for by the known laws of nature] 
GwyrthCpl. gwyrthiau,) rhyfeddod, anrhyf- 
eddod, en-rhyfeddod, amthredd. 

To do, Of work, miracles, Gwnenthur gwyrth- 
iau. 

Mir&cnlons, a. [of the nature of a miracle] 
Gwyrthiol; gwyrthioe; a wnaed drwy 
wyrth; rhyfeddol. arathrol, anrhyfedd. Tke 
nnraeuhus draught ef fiekee^ Yr helfa ryf- 
eddol o bysgod, Lmc ▼. ym mynegai y ben- 
nod. 

Mir&cnloQsly, od. Yn wyrthiol,yn rhyfeddol. 

Mir&cnlousness, ». Gwvrthiolrwydd, gwyrthiol* 

deb; rhyfeddolrwydd. 
Mire, «. Tom, Jer, xxxviii. 6. clai, Job xxx. 19. 

baw, mign, Uacca, llaid. 
% Deep in tke mre, [much in debt] Droe ei 

(c*uwch k*\) ben a1 glustian mewn dylyed. 
To mire, o. «. Tomrai, gorchuddio k thorn. 
Miriness, «. Tommogrwydd ; tomlydrwydd. 
Mirror, s. [a looking-glass] Drych, drych wyn- 

eb, gwydr golwg, svU-wvdr. 
Mirror, s. [pattern] Orych. 
Mirth, «. [merriment] Uawenydd, Jer. tU. 34. 
ilottder, Uonnedd ; digrifwch, elwch, gwen- 

Jrdd, menwyd ; difyrrwch, diddanwch, sar- 
lach, gorfoledd ; ysbleddach. 
Mirthful, a. Uawn llawenydd (olawenydd,) 

llawen. 
Miry, a. [fnll of mire] Tommawg, Ueidiog ; 

toinlyd, bawlyd, cleilyd. 
Mis, [in Compoiitiony wrong, ill, amiss] Cam-, 

an-, drwg-, dryg-. Sec, See 
Misaccept&Uon, s. [the taking any thing in a 

wrong sense] Cam-gymmeriad (cam-ddeall) 

peth, cymmeriad peth ar gam nfii mewn 

cam ystyr. 
Misadventure. See ill-Chance^ under C. 



« MIS 

t Misadventnre, [in Law.] See Chaace-inetf « 

ley, and Man-slaughter. 
Misadvice, s. Cam-gynghor ; dmrg-gynghor. 
To misadvise. &« to give ill Counsel, imdh-C. 
Misadvised. S!fe iU-Counselled, wmUt C« 
To misiiro, r. a. Cam-gyfeirio. 
Misanthropist, «. [nwn-hater, or a hafar of 

the human race] TJn dvn-gas (an-nyngar,) a 

gasiio ddyn neu ddynof-ryw. 
Misanthropy, s. [hatred, or the hating, of man- 

khid] Dyngasedd, annyngarweh, easineb at 

ddynoliYw. 
MlsapplicitioB, «• Cam-gymmliwysiad, can- 

addadad ; cam-arferiad, cam-ddefhyddiad. 
To mis-appiv, v. a. Camgymmhwyso, camadd- 

asu, cam-briodoli : camddefnyddio, camar- 

feru. 
To misapprehend, v. a, [understand amiss or 

in a wrong sense] Camddeall, camddyally 

camddimad, camtynnied, camgymme'ryd, 

cam-amgvifred. 
Misapprehension, $. CamddeaD, eamddimad- 

aeUi, camgymmeriad, camsynniad, amryfas- 

c<ld ; t tywyllni synwyr, dallineb meddwi. 
IV» mUbecome one, Camweddu (anweddn, drwg- 

weddn, gweddu yn ddrwg) i un, bod yn an- 

weddus (anhardd) yn on. 
It misbecomes. See it Becometh not, or it ill 

beco meth, widfr B. 
Misbecoming, fart, Yn cam-weddn, yo an- 
weddn, yn arwg-weddu, yn gweddu yn 

ddrwg; anweddns. 
To misbehave, or mi^have one's seV^ Cam-ym- 

dilwyn, ymddwynyn anweddns (yn anwedd- 

aidd,) cam-ymarwedd. 
Misbehaviour, s. Camymddyglad, ymddyglad 

anweddns (anaddwyn,) camymarweddlad ; 

anfoes, dcygfoes, drwg-ymarweddiad, mall- 

vmddygiad. 
Misbelief, s. Cam-gred, camgrediniaeth ; gen- 

gred. 
To misbelieve, v. a. Camgredu, credu ar gam : 

angfaoeIio» 
To miscalculate, v. a, Camgyfrif, camiwrw; 

camrifo. 
To misc&ll, V, a, [call by a wrong name, either 

through ignorance, or abuslvdy] Cam-enwi, 

cam-alw : Uysenwi, difenwi. 
Miscarriage [want of success.] S^e the Failing 

or failure [iU-snecess] of an undertaking ; 

and the Failing or failure of a person in busi- 
ness ; both under F. 
Miscarriage [ill-conduct] See Misbehavloar. 
Miscarriage, «. [of females] Erthyliad ; erthyU 
To misc4rry, v. a. [as a woman] Erthylu,e8gor 

cyn tymp. 
To miscarry f fhil of success] in a business^ Af- 

Iwyddo (faMod yn aflwyddianus) mewn gorch- 

wyl,malllfynnn, anffynnu,amihycdo,methn. 

ffheltt. 
To miscarry, «. a. [as an nndertaking] Myned 

yn ddiffrwyth, diweddn'n ddiles. 
A misearrfing womb, «. Crdth erthylog, crdth 

yn er^yln, £fo«. ix.*]4. 
Miscellaneous, c [mingled; consisting of va- 
rious kinds] Cymmysgedig, &c aml-ryw, 
amryfath, amnrwiog, amrywiol. 
Miscellanies, s. [collections upon different snl>- 
jects] Casgliadau amryw-gymmysg, (amry- 
fath, ami-destnn, amryw-destun.) 
Miscellany, «. [a book consisting 'Of variona 



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JfiiCMstr6«lkNi.f. CMHl«leanKluMl,eam-espiMi- 

iad,— rhoddiiid cam-ystyr ar beth. 1 Lubie 

UmuemiUrmetwm^ Hylithr i f^iDKyromeriad. 
To miic^nstnie, v. «• CarnddeongU, cimi-M- 

ponio,4l^c 
To niisc6ui»e]. See to misadvise, Sec. 
Toniscdaiit, v. a. Cam-gyfrif, camrifo. 
MiKreaooe, or miscreancy, «. [a false faith or 

belief] Cam-grediniaetbycamgred, geugred. 
Mfscreaat, «• [one whose • k>eiief or faith is 

wrong] Un cam-gred (geogred.) 
f Miscreant, «. [a vile and wicked wretch] 

Ad vB aanawiol ; dihirwr, dihiryn. 
Miidled, «. Cam-weithred (pL cam-weithred- 

oeddO drwg-weithred. 
To misd^emy v, a. Cam-dybied, See. See to 

Deem. 
To Bisderaean one's self. See to Misbehave. 
Misdemeanor. See Misbeliavioar. See uUo 

Fault, oBd Crime. 
To rai8d6, v. n. [do amiss] Cam-wnenthur, cam- 

weithredsy gwneathnr bai(ar fai;) f pechn, 

troseddo. 
ABlsd6hig. ^€c Misdeed. 
Mlid6er, s. Cam-weithredwr. 
To aiisd6obt. «. a. Drwg-dybied. 
Misd6abt, 8. Drwg-dyb. 
To rai8empl6y, v. a. Cam-oeod (cam roddi) ar 

vaith, goood (rhoddi) ar gam-waith ; cam-ar- 

fera, cam-ddefnyddk> ; cam-drenUo. 
iri8eoi|»16yment, «• Cam-orcbvryl, cam-alwad, 

&c eam-ooodiad ar waith, goisodiad ar gam- 

aiaith ; cam-arferiad, cam-ddefny ddiad ; cam- 

dreoliad: cam-arHbr. 
Miser, s. Cybydd, carl, ceriyn, bawai, crinwas, 

ciiatachwry bydolddyn. 

Y An arrant miser, Mab y erinwas. 
Miserable, a. [wretched ; unhappy] Tmari, 

1 Cor, XV. 19. gresynol, DtUg. iii. 17. tmen- 
iis,tni, adfydigy gofidos, tiawd ; annedwydd, 
Doetk. iii. ii. anhappns, Doetk. xt. 14. 
trwstao, Slc. t ofnns, Doetk. ix. 14. ewae, 
Birsdb. iv. 31. f il miaerable perton^ Adyn, 
tman g^, troenyn (pL tmeniaid.) 

Miierable, a. [lamentable, piteons] Gresyn, 
gresynol, Slc blin, f Mac Ix. 28. % drwg, 
EedMi. xxix. {4. 

Miserable, a. [niggardly, sordid] Crin, criotach, 
cyrrith, anghawr, anhael, crinwasaidd, cy- 
byddlyd. f A mieerabU [sordid] wreUky 
Btwai, crinwas, 5 mab y crinwas. 

Mfserablen^ss, «. Traeniisrwydd,tmeni, adfyd- 
ignnrdd, &c— gresyndod, gresynolrwydd, 
criader, crintacfarwrdd. 

Mfierably, ad. Yn dmenns, vn resynol, yn 
ofidos.— Y He wUl miserabhf destroy thooe 
wkke4 Nwa, £fe a ddifetfaayn llwyr y dya- 
ion drwg hynny, Mat. xxl. 41. 

Miserably, od. [pennrionsly, &c.] Yn grintach, 
yn gyrtith, yn grinwasaiad, &c.~fel bawai. 

Y Hieer^ ii«i, [a sort of colic so called] Cnofa 
yn y gl&s goliidd, bolwst, gwewyr bdy. 

Miserly. &« Miserable [nii|[ardly, &c] 
Mliery, «. Tmeni, gofid, adfyd, /kc— tlodi, 

tt«eB,eSslan, &c 
To Bis-est^em, t. n. Gwnenthnr cam-gyfrif o, 

OMbrisio. • 

To nlsflshioa, v. a. Cam-lnnio, camffurfio. 
Mm^irtane, «. [mischance, a. cross accident : 

wjenlty, dfcj Annhvnghedfen, anffawd, 

•nhap, &c.~i aagherdded. 

▼OU II, 



To misgive, v. a. [forebode something ill ; or 

snspect something aniissj Dewioio (darogan, 

bmdio, rhag-arwyddo) drwg Iddo ei hna; 

ofni, drwg-dybip. H M^ mUd misgives me^ 

Yr wyf i yn gwan-gredu (yn gwaniFyddio.) 
To misg6vern, v. a. Cam-lywio, cara-lywodr- 

aethu, camreoli. 
Misg6vemment, a. Camolywodreeth, drwg- 

lywodreeth. 
Misguidance, s. Camdy wysiad, cam-arweiniad ; 

cam-hyiforddlad. 
To misguide, v. a. Camdvwyso, camdywys, 

cam-arwalo; cam-hyfforcidi. 
Mish&p,t. Dryglam, anhap, &c. 
To mishear, v. a. Cam-glywed. 
To misinfi^r, v. a. Cam gasglu, cam-dynnn can* 

lyniad, tynnn cam-ganlyniad. 
To misinfdrm one. Cam ddysgo, cam-addysga, 

peri i nn gam-ddeall, cam-ddy wedyd, t Mac. 

iii. 11.— rhoi cam-gopinod i un; cam-hy- 

ifonldi, cam gyfarwyddo. 
Misinformiition, a. Cam-gopinod, cam-byspys- 

rwydd. 
To nusiot^rpret, t.a* Cam*ddeongU^ 
Misinterpretation, s. Camddeongliad. 
To miiy6in, v. a. C^im-gyssylltn. 
To misjudge, V. a. Cam-farnu. 
To roisl&y, t. a. [hiy In a wrong place, or so as 

not to be able to find again] Cam-osod,cam- 

ddodi, anghyfieo, gosod (dodi, rhoi) mewn 

angfayfie; rhoi (goood, dodi) o'i law na's 

g^yr ym mha le. 
To mislead, v. a. Camdywyso (camd'wyso,) 

camdywys, cam-arwain. 
Mid^ader, s. Camdywyswr, camdywysydd, 

camarweiniwr, camarweinydd. 
A misUading, «. Camdywysiad, camarwein- 

iad. 
Misled, a. part. Camdywysedi^, a garodywys- 

wyd, agamarweinivryd. wedi ei gamdywys. 
To mislike. See to Dislike, &c 
To mlsm&nage, v. a. Cam-drin, Gam*drefnn ; 

camlywio, cam-lywodraethu, camreoli; af- 

lywodraethn. 
MismAnagement, $. Camdriniad, camdrinlaeth, 

cam-drefniad, oamd efnid, camdrefn ; cam- 

lywiad, candy wodraethiad, camlywodraeth, 

aflywodraeth, anllywodraeth, camreolaeth, 

drwg-rgolaeth. 
To roismAtch, v. a. Cam-gyfeiUio, cam-gym* 

mham. 
To misn&me, v. a. Cam*enwi. 
Misn6mer, «. [a Loio-^erm. a misnaming] Cam- 

enwad, newidiad Ttroad) enw, rhoddiad y 

naill enw tros y llall. 
Mis6gamist, s. fa marriage-hater] Casiiwr 

(caseydd) priodas. 
Mis6gamy, a. [a hating, or hatred, of marriage] 

Ca^Ad priodas ; c&s (casineb) to ag at br'i- 

odas. 
Mis6gynist, s. [a woman-hater] Casawr (cas- 
eydd) gwragedd, un a gwragedd-gas, a gas* 

Ao wraiedd. 
To rois6rder. See to Mismanage. 
To ii^p6int| V. a. Cam-ddosparthnodi. 
MispersuAsion, s, Cam-dyb, cam-synniad* 
To misp^nd. See to Miss-spend. 
To misplace, v. a. Cam-gyfleu, cam-lebiin, rhoi 

(gosod, dodi) mewn lie ammhriodol neu am- 

mhriod, cam osod. 
To misprint, v. a. Cam-brintio, cam-argraphn. 
M 



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Misprfsioii, «. [an ov^rjrif^t; ii«|(1i|^iice> Ae.] 
Amryfnsedd, csgenlnndra, dtrmyf . 

f Miifprishn [a conceaHng] «/ treuitm^ C«iiad 
(argeliad, c^l, argel) teyrn-ihulwriMth ; 
brad-g«liacK 

1^ mispron6niiee, «» «. Catt-selolo giir, ftc. 
cam barabin, canl-lafanl;ealll«aec6Ba,lmlll- 
liCCeIMl. 

To mi8prop6rtioii,o. a. Camji^ymmedrolf, ctm- 
^mmhesoro, cyMyllta (cymmyaga) yn ang- 
bymmedrol tie« n anschytniulieaar. 

Mifliqaot&tfoil, i. Cam-dystiolaetb (gau-dystlot- 
aeth, tystiolaeth angbywtr) a ddygir droa yr 
hyn a ddyw^tfer ntu a 'wrifbniier* 

To misandte. See to Mlacite. 

TomiBf«ek(Mi, «. tt. €aa»-iifo,eam-gyfKf. 

MUr^ckoning. See Mlacompntatlon. 

Toubtiecfte, 4M to ii^reUte, r* «. C&mhtd- 
rodd ; cam^fynegl. 

Mlsrep6rt, #k Cam^ftn (gen-eoti, earner, gea- 
air, cara-cbwedl, geocbwedl) a ^1 aSan, neu 
a gerdtf6, aita Hfi iriu an be^* 

To roisrepdrt, o.o. Rhoi cam-son (gen-aon, drc.) 
allan am aeit yngbylcb petb : cam-idrodd» 

Tomisrepres^ttt,^. a. Caraddarlanio^gan-tklar- 
lanio, goflod allan yn anghy wir ; can^ddang- 
os ; camadrodd. 

MlBrepresentfttion, «. Camddarbinhid. 

MfoHile, 8. Aflywodraetb, anllywodraetk, nf- 
Hlolaetli; annbrefli. The itr^ ^f mUretU^ 
Brenlrin yr annbrefb ; blaenor y deri^ag : 
^ brenhln cyfeddach. 

Mtt, «. [H eampltmental term used ki addrea- 
sing a young nnmarried gantte-woman] 
Meistreaan, nicfetrea ienangc f Mm |> 
kept mistrcas, a proBtttnte] Oordderdi, &c 

To ihiM, 01* mtitake, «. «. Fiaela, /Ire. 

To miss [fail to hit] a, w the mark, Metbn 
tumV (gan na daro'r) tt^«4, Bietb« (iikein) 
i^lhfrdd k*T nM> myned li^blaw y nl^d. 

7V» ariM Me'ft a^M, [blow, stroke, ^bo.] Calli el 
amean (el ergyd, ei ddymod, &c.) MMtbn 
gan nn gael el ddyrnod (ei orgyd) yn an- 
iawn, f ilfti^ xiT. 49.-^t metlm, Bmn, 
XX. 16. 

1 1^ «^ of oiw'a aim, [expeotatioii, &c.] 
Metbn cyrraedd ei amcan (ef ddiben.) 
% How I hare missed of my eMfeetoHon ! Mor 
ofet (Wag, «rwag) fn fy ngobaiCb ! ffir mtatMl 
of a wife, £fe a giLs fod (fyned) beb wralg. 

7a mm in oaf'a daty, Bod yn til am ei (dyfod 
yn fyrol) ddyledswydd. 

To Miss, «. ft. [neglect, omit, suffer to (dip] 
Esgenluso, gadaw (godd«f) i ddfango ntu i 
Kthroymaitb) goNwng beibio, gadHW (goddef ) 
i fyned heibio. Do not mtst thefltet ^pfor- 
^fiUjf of tetiinf tail, Nae eagenioswdi on 
odfb (mo'r odfa gyntaf) I hwyMo aHan neu i 
godi hwyiian. f tfe mitMifc not a if<^, 6at 
Ae eometh hither, Nid oes diwmod yn myned 
droa ei ben, a'r fla's dilw eft yma ; w^, Ni 
edy i ddiwrnod fSned droa en ben, beb ei 
dd*^fod (heb ddylod 6 h6no) ef yma. 

To muarflidt to mttt] tme aneiher^ Metbn ym- 
gyflirtod (ymgyflwrdd,) metbn cyfbrfbd 
(cyffwrdd) k'n etiydd ; f colli (colH nr) en 
giiydd.— Tb mUn one mnother [pass by, or 
near, one another tn a contrary direction, 
without perceiving itl Myned law lieb-Sanf 
4'n gllydd (heb ymgytfoaSMKl.) 



YV Niiai [be oat] in aNC*a jwigmmi, fSet to 
Fail in one's judgment, under F. 

To miss, [skip, or go over, without per f e l thig 
it] Myned tros (beibio i) beth yn d<i¥arwv- 
bod neu beb ei gantbd, myned beb law petn, 
methn tare wrth beth. 

To mi«s rOitt] Metbn, iKaeln. / mbejtniing 
[to find J (e, Yr wyf i yn methn ei gael (yn 
methn cael galM amo nc« yoddo ) Ste \o 
Find. 

To miu a thing, [find it missing] Oweled Ooan- 
ft>d) eistan peth, deall (gwybod, caflnel) 
fyned o beth ar goll neu yngMl, dealt 
(gwybod, caifael) goUf o bono beth. 

t Neither misoed we 4mf tiUaf , Ae ni bn i ni 
ddim yn eisian, t iSam* xxt. 15. 

To mist [perceive the want, or feel the lasa. 
Of] u person, Gweled (eanfbd, |Hmfi, tehnlo) 
eisian nn nen am nn. 1[ // tky father nt aU 
miss me, Os dy dad a ymofyn yn fanni am 
danaf, I Sum. xx. 6. 

To Nitat [go wiaiont] a thing, Bnd (myned) beb 
beth. Y Miss not the discourse ^ the oManr, 
Nac ymado It tbraetfaind henuriald, £ofI««. 
viii. 9. 

To miss, or miss of success [prove nnsnc cessfti l] 
See to Miscarry In its fad and 3rd Accepta- 
tion. 

To miss fire, [as a gnn] Methn (palln) tann. 

To fNiss the wau, M«thn owrdd (methn gan nn 
gwrd^) h*T ffbrdd, methn cael (gan no gael) 
yffordd; coHl'rffMrdd. f /arfsslAawoy ^ 
[doing] H, Yr wyfi'n ffhein k'f fibfdd nmo ; 
neu, Metha gennyf gad y ffbrdd amo. 

Tie miss [want, dec] ^, Eisian, diffyg ; abaen ; 
colled. WeshaU knom [find, feel, dec] the 
miss of him, Nyni a welwn (n gtwn weled) 
ei eisian ef aen'r diffyg o bono; neu, Nyni m 
n gawD goUed am daso new ar ei ol. 

Missal, s. [the mass-book] LlTfr yr offbren. 

Missed, Y gwelir (gwelwyd) ei elsiau n«ii'r 
diffyg o bono ; aV y mae colled ar M ol neu 
am dano. A 9ery HttU wUlnothe misnod in a 
great dealt, Ni weUr mo eisian ycbydigyn 
mewn fiawer lawn (llaweroedd.) 

Mfsletee, s. [a shmb that graws in the onk, the 
apple-tree, dfc] Uchelwydd, nebeUar, nch- 
alni, nchelfel. 

To mts-sh&pe. r. a. Camlnnlo^ ditsg-lnnio, 
camfffiirfio, drwg^ffbrfia : anflbrfio. 

Mis-sb&pen, or nds-shnped, a. Cani4onledig. m 
gam-lnnlwyd, wedi ei gamlnnio, aflmunidd^ 
anosgoddig, dco. 

Missing, [not to beftrand; wasting] Ar goM, 
yneboH, heb Ibd ar glawr; yn eisian, yn 
niffyg. 

To bemiuing, Bod ar «M (ynf^Mt, ym nisinn, 
&c) bod wedi myned ar goll (yngiMU^ ^.) 
t com, 1 Brtn. xx. 99. 

Mission) s. fa sending] Anlbaiad, danfonlad. 
SeeljegtlAim. 

Missionary, §, [a IHfine aairt to praaeh the 
Goepd in pagan countries] Gweinidog yr 
Bfengyl aanlbnir I bmgellm, nc I UaiHNi'r 
Grefydd Gristianogol, yng ngwIedjMd «ng- 
hred: attfonaw|; nnfoaaoig. t JUfcaiona- 

*ri(s, Anfonedigion. 

Missive, or a missive letter, $. liytkyr anfiii^ 
llyAyf. 

Missif e, ormfssiie, a. [applied to w sn pws , such 
as are slnng at a dlMano«l>y thalMusdarfhrni 



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a» saiiBe] Ercyditl, hydafl, » ailer (eOir) ei 

ergydioMtieidiiflii. % AfUftvt taM^MMy Arf- 

mmuA. 
T« nditD^k, «. «. [vulgd mbpeak] OunnMy- 

wadydy eaai-le^nu 
T« missp^ly «. «« [vii(sr^ mlspel] Ctm-lythyni, 

cvaHytbyrooDOt osaisUkAi; camgyfwModdi 

(camgyasyllta I^hyrenoaii mewo) gAir, iif^ 

g^f fimfytHaii; fgitpfiJiimii 
Mbsp^U^y •r miaspeU I [vtilgo mispeUed or mis- 
pell] Caiolytl^redigy » (^nlytoyrwyd, wedi 

ei gianlythyra. 
Uim^Uiiic, «. [fMr« mUpelUos^] Camlythyr'* 

Uiit camTylliyrciiBiad* 
To miMp^iid, r, «• [vulg0 mUpf od] Cwn-dreol* 

ioy cmm-waiio, gwattraffu. 
Biist, or fogy «• Nlwl, aifwl. 
To €«o< a arlft over [before] oiic*o eyes. See 

vjmUt C— Am oiMto BUpd one [asa juggler.] 
Misdiieas, 0. Niwlogrwydd, &cu 
Mfiaty, lu Niwlog, Dlfwlog. 
MistMLo, $, Camgymmeriad, canMyDniad, cam- 

^aiady ffael, cyfeiliorn, aiiiryfii8edd,&c 
To BiisUkkey «• o, CaBievBinerydy camsynnied, 

cvMyoiedy camddeall, amryfoaeddu, cyfell- 

iorni^ace. 
To wnaUkt me MMgfif tm»ther^ Cvmmeryd y 

naiU botli yn amryfiis yn Ue'r Uall. 
To wtuUk€ tk€ way, Cynuneryd y naiU ffordd 

drwy amryfosedd yn Ue'r Uall; colU'r ffordd. 
T9wU$iMhe w kerning. S^toMUhear. 
To lt«y or UbmPTt vnder a mutMke, Bod mewn 

amrylvMdd. 
MistiULen, «. Camsynniadol, amryfoi, y (wedi) 

To be mi^aiieii. i$e« to be PeceiFed, imdM* D. 
Jtfiiitftkiiigy ptrU Yp camgymmerydi gao (dan) 

gamg>mBieryd. 
A miviakingy «« Cangymmeriad, camayniad. 
Miftakingly, See ErroDeoasiy. 
lomisc^w^, V. a. Carnddyngo, cam-alhrawu, 

camby fforddi, canigyfarw> ddo^ eam-atbraw- 

iaetlm, dyfgn ar gam neu ar fai. 
To miftt^l, or misreckaUy v. o. Camrifo, eamgy fri f. 
To Busienm t . a« Cam^qwi* cam-alw. 
To wm$im€ a iMng, Camaniftem petb, gwnea- 

Uiar peth yn annbyoimoraidd neu mewn am- 

labryd, camgynimeryd yr unser t wnentbar 

CBth. 
treao, «. Meistres, Saim cxxUi. f , t Meis- 

trwi^tkekometGvrmfiyt^, l ^rra.xTiU 17. 

A odUol Mtfiff M, Yiigol feUtresy meistret ys- 

gol, atbrawyddey, awawes, dysgodres* 
1 A{k«pC}mittr«ca, See % Mm. 
€h^$mii^mif9r$weet'keivr$^ «, Cariad-fercb, 

caiiad-wraig, cariad. 
Miftr^. iSM Uiatfmt, die 
To mbtrilst. See to Uistnut, &c, 
Miftr^iledt «• [diftroffted or snipected] Acg- 

bodiedlgyaddrwg-dybir, a*r y maedrwff-dyb 

am dano. t Nol taw^rtdted, A'r ni ddrwg- 

dybir, a> nid oea drwg-dyb am dano, 1 di- 

Mtyb. 
Mb«reatlnl,«id MUtr^itfQlne^t*^ See DUtrqst- 

AO^ €ad Uif tnMt^loeit. 
AariHrva^. 5^ DUBdeoee. 
lfi«Q[. jSteffPid^MUt. 
To weodorttaiid, 9. a. CamddyaU, camddeall, 

camystyried, cymroeryd mewn cam^ystyr. 
Misoailmtioduig, «. CamddealU ^c, 
5 i wti9m40r §tiuuUng yettrccn friendSj Angby t- 



tandeb neu amrafaal wedi t;yfii rhwng cyfeQl- 
ion. berwydd camddyaU o bonynt y naUl y 
Uall; amryrasedd (camsyniad) rbwng cyfelll- 
ion. 

Mu6sage, s. [wrong use] Camarferiad, drwg- 
arfemd, camacfer, drwg-arfer: ammarcb^ 

MUo«e. aee Mi«uage« 

To mbiiie* See to Abase, in it's several Ac- 
ceptatkma. 

Mite, «. [in money] HalUng, Afore xU. 4i, 

% Mite, t. [a very wall particle] Mvmrjrn. 

Mite, 0. [a little insect tlmt eats out toe pitb of - 
eorn, weevU] Gwyfyn (pi. gvryfon) yr jrd, 
meisgyn. 

Mites, s. [insects breeding in <^beese so caUed] 
Gwyddon ("otag^gwyddonyn,) euddon^Uuygi 
U^f , llwyg. 

Mitbridate, «• [a kind of confection tbatis pre- 
servative against poison, so called from Ai»< A- 
ftdo/es, king of Ponttis, its inventor] Rhyw 
ffyflai^, IKK driagl rbagorQl,o ddycbymwyg 
Mithridates, brenbin Pontos, yr bwn a'i ar- 
ferodd mef^is cyfaredd yn erbyn gwenwyiu 
ac a'i cafas yn auor<^bfygadwy ei wyrtb a i 
rinwedd; cyflaitb Mithridates. 

To mitijgate, v, a. [abate or lessen the violence 
of pain, the heat of fire, the turbulence of fac- 
tion, the rigour of i^sentence, the eeveritif of 
pQBisbment, 4kc.] Lliniam, esmwytho, ot^ 
mwytbauj^c— ^o6,dyhaddo,UurieiddLo,{,o8- 
tegn, dylofi, Uonyddu, &c.— tynern; Um- 
hern,cymmedroli,&c. f Some time (he name 
waenntigated, Weithiau fe fyddai llai y &am, 
J)oetk. xvi. IB. 

Mitigated, a. part. A Uniarwyd, wedi ei Uniaro ; 
WMi Uiniarn. 

Mitigation, or a mitigating, e. LUniariad, es- 
mwythaa, e.smwytbad, 6ic dofiad, % trai. 

Mitral, a. [belonging to the mitre] Meitrawl. 

Mitre, s. [a kind ol bonnet or turban worn by 
bishopsj Coron (penguwch) esgob, cappan 
cor, meitr. 

f Mitre, in Joinery [such a joining of two 
boards together, as to form an angle of 4n 
degrees or half a right angle] Cy Uiad dwy > s- 
tyllen arwedd ysgw&r. 

Mitred, a^JweariBg a mitre] Meitrog,yn gwis;;o 
meitr, f coronog. 

Mittens, s. [a sort of fingerless gloves worn by 
women] Mfttb ar fenyg dif>aedd (heb f;^sedd 
iddynt,) dyrnfolan, 5 To handle one wUhout 
mittene, [i. e. ronghly] Teimlo yi) di'WSgl ; 
trin yn anhYnaw^«. 

Mittimus, «. [a justice of the peace's wiit, or 
committing warrant, begiuning/or/ner/j^ with 
this word] Gwarant anfoniad i garcbar; 
gwarant anfon, 

Mftty, or mitey, a. [full of mites] Gwyddonog, 
gw^ddonUyd. 

To mix,v.a. Mysgu, cymmysgu : ymgymmysga. 

Mixed, or mixt, a. part. Cvmmy%euig, a g>m- 
mysgwyd, wedi ei gymroysgu. 

Mix'tly, ad. Vngymmysgedig; blith draphlith. 

Mixture, «. Cymmysg»'<^mmy4gedd, cymmvsg- 
iad, cymmyagfa. % 4 mixture qf two things, 
Dau beth vnghymmysg. Pure without mix- ^ 
turey Pur dlgymmy^, i>a(g. xiv. lo. 

Mfzzen-mast, s. [that in the stern] Hwyl-breu 
(gwernen) 61 Uoog, hwyl-bren (gwemeu) y 
Ilyw. 

Mizzen-iaU, $, Hwyl y Uyw, yr bwyl dl. 
M 2 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOC 

Mizzliog raifl. See Diixdinff-rain. 

Mfzzy, «. [a qnagmire, &c.J Mignen, siglen; 

traJlwng. 
Moan, «. [a nrhiniog expression of sorrow] 

Cwyn, cwynfany tfc. 
To moan, w make moan, v. a. Cwvno, cwyn- 

fiin, cwynofain, tolach. f H^e«p Mllerfy, and 

VMMe great vnocm^ mid lue Imneniatum as he is 

worthy ^ Wyla yn chwerw, ago6diayn dost, a 

galara fel yr haeddai ef, Ecclus, xxxviii. 17. 

To moan one^ Cwyno qd (i on,) — To moam 

together, Cyd-gwyno. 
Moat, s, [a trench, or channel ronnd a castle, 

or any other buildins] FtbSy clawdd. 
To moat. See to Ditch, ist and znd. 
Mob, ». Ta hnddle of the lower class of people] 

Twrr (crOg, cmg-lwyth, ymgasgl) o'r bilein- 

11 u, tieic'r gwerinos. A great mob, Tew-dwrr 

o'r gwerinos. 
The mob, s, [rabble] Y gwerinos (v werinos,) y 

gwerin (y werin,) y gwr^ng, y bilelnllay 4^c. 

gwehilion y bobl, y dorf, y dorf-ln. 
To mob one^ [harass by a mob, or set the mob 

upon one] Cymmwyo (bUno,gwHsgn ar, trall- 

octi) tin k'r bileinllu, cynnhyrfo (annog) y 

bileinllu yn erbyn un, annos (gyrm) y bil- 

einllii ar nn, rhoi (gosod) y bileinlln ar gefn 

un, dilyn on &'r biieinflu. 
f Mob, f . [a sort of long-eat 'd cap worn by 

women] Math ar gap neu ben guwch hir- 

glustiog, cap hir-glast. 
M6bbish. STff Vulgar. 
M6bile. See to Mob, above. 
Mobility. See Fickleness, and Moreableness. 
Mock, ». Gwatwor, gwatwar, gwawd ; gwat- 

worgerdd, dfc. 
Mock, a. See Bnrlesqne, or bnrlesk [jocular, 

4t.] and Counterfeit [false, ^c] 
To mock, v. a. [scoff or laugh at, make game 

of] Gwatwor, 2 ilfac. vii. 39. a Doeth, xii. 25. 

gwatwor, gwawdio,chwerthin am ben, i 3fac. 

vii. 34. a Gnlar. i. 7. moccio, dyfalu, f dyn- 

vared (in Gknnorganshire, ice) See to Mimic. 
To make a mock of, CHmmervd vn watwar- 

gerdd, cliwerthin am ben : t yinbyfrydn yn 

(mewn,) Dior. xiv. 9. 
To mock, «. a. [beguile with words] Twyllo, 

Bam, xvi. 13, 15. siommi, ifc. 
To mock or elude. See to Elude. 
To mock, V. ». [scolf, ifcJ] Gwatwor, Gen, xxi. 

9. gwatwor, gwawdio, Dior. i. 26.— min- 

gammu. 
To mock, V. a. 4r M. [jest, ^.] Cellwair, Gen, 

xvi. 14.— cellwair ag un, ifc, 
M 6cked, a, part. Gwatworedig, 4*^.— twylled- 

ig, siommedig, ^. % Be not decewed, God 

is not mocked, Na thwyller chwi, ni watworir 

Duw, G«l. vi. 7. 
M6cker, s, Gvratwarwr, g^atworwr, gwatwor- 

ydd, gwawdiwr, gwowdiwr, ^c. % Wine is a 

nufcker, Gvatwains yw gvhin, Dior, xx. 1. 

Be ve npt mock*,rs, Na watworwcb, £say 

xxviii. 22. 
M6ckery, «. Gwatwar, Ecclus, xxvii. 28. gwat- 
wor. gwawd ; gwatworgerdd, ^. f 7b make a 

moek^ lif, Gwatwar, 2 Mac, viii. 17. 
Full of mockery or mocking. See full of Flouts, 

under Flout. 
Mdcking, part. Yn gmatwar, gan (dan) wat- 

wa«-, ^c. 
A ni6cking, i. Gwatwariad, chwetthiniad am 



92 MOD 

ben, 4v. gyntwnr.Heb. ix. 56. gwatwarger4d. 
Exec. xxii. 4. See Mock, Mocketr, amd 

M6ckinc-stock, s. Gwatwargerdd, 2 Jnmc.^. 7. 
% cyff d^. 

M6ckingly. See Baateringly, tmd by way of 
Banter (wider B.) 

Mode, s. Arfer, dull, ffordd, trefn; defod; 
delbd-dduil. 

Model, s. [a plan, pattern, 4v.] Cynllnn, cyn- 
ddelw, rbagddelw, patrwn, portreiad, drc* 

To be a model to one, Bod yn aiampl (yo bttt- 
rvm, f yn ddr^^ch) i on. 

To mdidel, v. a. [plan, &c.] Cynllnnio, darlimiOy 
portreio, portreiadu ; llnnio, fiiirfio, moMio. 

To new model, Uunio o newydd, ail-kuiio, ail- 
ffurfio. 

M6deUed, o. part, Uuniedig, ffkrfiedlg, portrei- 
edig. 

M6derate, d. [not excessive, within booiids, 
within the two extremes, temperate] Di-rys- 
edd, cymmedrol, cymmeanrol, cymmheaol, 
dianghymmes; tymmherus, ardymmliervs, 
ardymmherawg; rfaeolus; canollg ; metdrol, 
mesuroi . Sound sleep cometk pf moderaie eat' 
ing, Cysgu yn iachus a gaiff yr hwo afwyt- 
tao yn gymmesurol. Ecclus. xxxi. 20. 

Moderate, a. [not too rigoroas or severe] Hy-i- 
naws, nid anhynaws, rhywiog, cryn fwyn; 
mwvn, tirion, md rhy grenlon (galed, Ae.) 
f A more moderate ooimsn. Ban dirionach 
(dynerach, hynawsacn.) 

Moderate, a. [easily satisfied, &c] Hawdd «i 
ddigoni (ei foddloni ;) hyfodd, boddgar, fte. 
diawydd. 

Moderate, a. [not hot, applied to temper"] Tawel. 

Moderate, a. [not exorbitant] Rbesynnol, nid 
afresymmol ; t gweddol, gweddaldd, gwedkl- 
ns. 

To moderate, v. a. [keep within boonda or fton 
growing excessive, Jrc] Cyninedroli, eym^ 
mesuro; t>'mmhem, ardymmhem; cum e 
fewn terfynan ; cymmhwyso(cyfiMtala) wrth 
drefn a mesnr. He will moderate the espomea^ 
Y dranl a gymmedrola efe. 

To moderate, or govern, [the pasaioBs^dcc.] 
See to Bridle^ or bridle in [check, Ijft.] aud 
to Moderate, above. 

To moderate, t. a, [regulate, ffc] liywio, ifc. 

To moderate, v. a. [cool, lessen the ardor of, 
4'c.] Taweln, arani. 

To moderate the price qf a thing, CymmedtoB 
(toli, gweddoli) prk petb. 

t To moderate [act the moderator] between per- 
sons disputing, Cyfryngn (cylafaredda,bftriiii, 
cymmedroli) rhwng dadlyddion imi rai yn 
yroddadleu. 

M6derated, a. part. Cymmedroledigy a gym- 
medrolwyd, wedi ei gymniedroli. 

M6derately, ad. Yn gymmesnrol, EecluM, xxxi. 
27. yngymmhedrol, Joel U. 23. yn ddirysedd. 

M6derateness,s. Cymmedrotder, eymmediol* 
deb, cymmesurwydd. 

Moderiition, s. Cymmedrolder,cymmedroldeb, 
cymmedroledd, cymmhesnrwydd, afryaodd ; 
ardymmer; arafwch, PAtZ. iv. b. tiriondeb, 
hyfoddedd, hawddedd digoni (boddkmi) no, 
boddgarwch, boddiongarwch. Modemitom its 
eating and drinking, CynmedroUer o (ar) 
fwyd a dYod. 

Moderation of expence. See Frugality. 

Moderation of mind, ^ire Equammitjr. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOD 

BloderitMr, «. Cymmedrolwry cymmedrolyddy 



iSe^y,W. 



f BfoderaCor, 9. [oae that presldce at a dUpn- 
tatioo] lirwydd (llywodraethydd) yr ynn- 
ddadl, cynrvngwry cyftryngrdd, (^lataredd- 
wTy cymniedrolwr, cymin^rolyda ; arafwry 

MMt-rBy a. [new, late, not ancient, that which 
Uof o«r own time tr of the present age] 
Newydd, dlweddar, y tydd heddy w neu yr 
«wr-hon; eid**o'r do y sydd. Modern am- 
ikm^ Awdnron diweddar. % Moderm times, 
Yr MMoroedd presennol. Modem wriiers^ 
•r f the modems, Ysgrlfennyddion y do (yr 
oea)hon* 
To ■i6deniise, e. a. [glre what is ancient the 
ai or oast of the present age] Newyddn. di- 
weddam, peri I'r h^o edrych fei newydd. 
llMest»«. MAI, giiryUffc. aweddns, l Tim. ii. 
9. gweddaidd, 4r^.~t Mer mtd modest be- 
kammtr, Tiriondeb a gostyngeiddrwydd, 
9 M^. ir. 97. 
1 Modest, sr chaste. See Chaste. 
t Modest, or moderate, a. Cyhniedrol, cym- 
arol. Bw a modeot eomvmtotumf IVrth 
rcymoMdrol (rhesymmol.) 
ly,od. Yn ffkl, yn ^yl, yn llednais, yn 
orchvrykis, ^pt* f to epenk modeothf [that 
I any speak within bounds] Fel y dywed- 
wrf gyvt lai nit mwy. 
Modesty, s. Mnlder, mnldra, gwylder, gwvldra, 
ll«^B^^*>^y^9 gwyledd, gorchwyledd, <kc. 
d i we i rd eb . 9ct* cymmedroider, &c. gostyng- 

M6dieiim, «. [a small pittance erautter] Ych<» 
ydlgyn, ydiydlg. bychod, tippyn b&ch, bych- 
anbeth ; taaunaid, tamraeidyn. 

Modifiable, or modificable, a. (capable of nio- 
«AcMiool l>alladwy, a elUr (aller) ei ddoUio, 
agweddaowy, a ellir ei tgweddn. 

Modification, «. [a measnring, or bringing into 
mensnre; restriction, <kc.J Mesuriad, cym- 
■Hsarfad, dTglad tan fesnr neu derfyn ; gos- 
oifiad (attamid, rhannlad) tan deHynao, ter- 
fynlad; trelhiad. 

t Modlficalion, s. [the giving matter diiferent 
modes, or the particnlvr manner of existence] 
Dnmad, agweddlad .gosgeddiad, gwedd-rodd- 
M, gwedd-rannlad, gwedd-gyfrannted, 
gwedd-chwanegiad, do11*roddiad, dnll-rann- 

Te m6dlfy, v. c [bring into measure or under 
Kaiitatlon] Dwyn tan fesur n«« derfyn, gosod 
(rhanna) tan derfynau,terfynn, gosod terfyn ; 
mesnns cjraMoesaro. 

f Tomodify , v. c. [give matterdifferent modes, 
or any paitkahir manner^ of existence] Dall- 
io , agweddn, gosgeddn, rhoddi dull (gwedd, 
agwoid) I ryw ddefbydd. llnnio (ffnrfio) ar 
rywddnll nin wMd neilldnol, trefnn; cyf- 



Modillion, or modiUon, s. [an ornament in the 
cornice of colomns, Sic so called] Math ar 
addnm yn nhaklfh colofn neu*r cyflTelyb. 

MMsh, or mody, a. [agreeable to the mode or 
tehion] Yn yr (yn dilyn yr) arfer, modd- 
sidd, moddns, moddgar, arfergar, gwiw-lun. 

MMsUy, mi. Yn ol yr arfer (eitbaf yr arfer) 
bresennol, yn foddaidd. 

Hodishoess, s. Moddeiddrwydd, moddus- 
rwydd, raoddgarwcli, arfetgarwch. 



98 MOM 

To m6dBlate, e. «. [sing tuneably, warble, ifc.'] 

Cynghanedda, peroriaethn, eanu'n fesnrol 

(yn gywair-iesuroi.) 
% To modulate the voice, [humour, manage, and 

acUiist it properly] Cyweirio'r llalar, codl n 

gostwng y llafar yn g>nghaneddol nsa'n fes* 

urd 
Modulation, s. Cyngbaneddtad; ^welriad Da- 
far, codiad a gostyngiadcywair-fesnrol mown 

cerdd dafod : cynghanedd, ifc. 
Modulator, «. Cvnghaneddwr, cynghaneddydd, 

peroi iaetliydu; cyweiriwr f (^ weirydd) cerdd* 
Modns, ». [a certain or settled sum of money 

paid, in particular cases, in lien of tythes in 

LindJ Y Dogn, rhyw symyn sefydledig o ar- 

ian a delir mewn rhai maunau yn lie degym- 

man yn eu rhvw. 
Modwall. See bee-eater, and Wood-pecker. 
Mohair, «. [a kind of thread made of camel's, 

or some such hair] £dau flew (ban-flew.) 
Moidore, s. [a piece of Portuguese gokl coin of 

the yalue of V7 shillings] vUgo Moider* 
Moiety, or half, Manner, nannereg. 
To moil, or to moil and toil, [labour very bard.] 

See to Drudge; and toLaiiour. 
To moil, V. n. [soil, or daub with dirt] Try- 

baeddn, diwynno. Sic. 
% To mail in the dirt, Ymdr>-baeddn yn y 

dom. 
Moiled. See Fouled ; ond Foul, [stained, SccJ] 
Moist, a. Llaith, ynwst, &c merydd, anwystyn, 

anwystn. 
Moist, or juicv. See Juicy. 
1 A moist plain [on a hill,] or mountatm-meadoWf 

l^hbs(pl. rhosydd,) rhosdir; H gwaun. 
A little moist. See Moistish. 
To moist See to Moisten. 
To grow moist. See to grow Damp, tmd^ D* 
To moisten, or make moist. See to Damp. 
To moisten, or grow moist. See to grow Damp, 

under D. 
M6istener. s. Lleithiwr, Heltbydd, ynyst-hiiwr. 
A moisteniog, «. Lleithiad, &c. 
M6i8tness, s. Ueithder, Ueithdra, llelthrwydd. 
M6isture^ s. Irder, irdra, ireidd dra, eke 
M61ar. Ex. The moUir teeth, Y dannedd main. 
Mole, s. [a little animal so called, a want] 
G'wAdd, twrch daear. twrch orddodyn,yUtyr* 
Mole catcher, s. Gwaddwr. 
Mole-hiU. 6^f vii(/er HilL 
Mole, s. [a natural mark or spot on the skin, 

sometimes with hair in it] Man geni (cynnen- 
id, cynhenid,) siamp, vulgo man cynnefin. 
Mole, s. [a mound, pier, or fence a^ast the 

sea] Argae ro6r, argae. 
Having moles or natural marks, Maonog. 
To molest, A a. Blino, ystuno, aflonyddo, &c, 

Y drygu, Esth. xii. 6. 
Molestauon, or a molesting, s. Aflonyddiad, 

cythrybliad. 
Molestation, s. [Inquietude, trouble, dec] Af- 
ionvddwcb, anesmwythder, blinder, gofid, 
trallod, Sec. 
Molester, s. Aflonyddwr, ystunwr. 
M611ifiable, a. [that may be mollified] A aller 

(ellir) ei dynern neu ei feddalhau, ^c. 
Molllfic4tion, or a moUifyinc, s. Tyneiiad, 

meddalb4d, meddaliad; f mniariad, dfc. 
To m611ify, v. a. [soften, ^c] Tyneru, Esa^ i. 
6. meddalhtn, meddalu; f dyhuddo, dylofi, 
lUnianu 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



WON 



04 



MAIteri, €. Toddedig; tawdd. A tfutlUm imagi, 

Delw dawdd. 
M6ment. See Instant, «. [a nonent of time.] 
f MiNncnt, [weight, &c.J Pwvt^ &c. S$e Con* 

leqnenee [importance, i^cj 
Of fn^at moment See tmportant. 
Of small [little, or no] moment. See of little, 

aadof no, Conseqneoee (wnder C) 
Momenttoeoiis, or mdmentary, a. Yr byn ni 

phery ond ydiydig. 
liom^ntOQS, a. Pwyslg, pwys-fawr. 
If6nachal, a. [of, or belonging to, a monk] 

Manachol. 
Il6aachism, $. [the state of monks, monkhood] 

Manaehaeth, roanaclidod. 
M6narcb, s. [a governor invested with absolnte 
antliority] Unben, unbyo, arch-deyrn, Ac. 
— t The monarch ocfc, Y dderwen brenhines 
(brenhin-bren) y goedwig. 
Monarchal, a. [of^ or belonging to, a monarch] 
Uobennawl, nnbennol, ttnbennaidd, arch- 
deyTnawl. 
Monarchical, a. [belonging to, or of the natnre 
of, monarchy] Unbennaethol : nnbennawl. 
M6narchy, a. [the supreme government by a 
single person] Unbennaetb, arcb-deyrnaeth, 
mych-deymaeth, unbennaduriaeth. 
If 6nastery, $. Mynachlog, manachlog, myrtach- 

dy, manachd^, roanacblys. 
Itf oii4stic« or moii4stieal, a, [of, or belonging to, 
a monk] Mynachawl, mynachol, manachol, 
manachaidd, perthynol (a berthyn, yn per- 
thyn) i fynach, eiddo (o'r eiddo) mynach ; 
f unigol, anig. 
B16ndaY, «. Dydd lldn (Linn.) f The next 

Monday qfteTf Y nftn nesaf ar ol hynny. 
M6ney, «. Arian b&th, adan, mwnai, &c. 
If6ney-changer, «. Newidwr(newidydd) arian, 
Mai. xxi 18. t arian-wr (pL arianwyr,) 
Marc xi. 15. 
l(6neyed, a. [abounding in money] Ariannog, 

llawn ^o) arian, k Hawer o arian gahddo. 
M6neyer. See Coiner, and Banker. 
M6ncyless, a. Di-arian, heb arian canddo. • 
Ii6ney-Bcrivener, ». fa person whose business 
is to raise money for others] Cyfodwr (cy- 
fodydd) arian dros arall, t mal-gyfodydd. 
If Aney-wort, «. [in Botany] Canclwyf. 
M6ng-com, «. Cyramysg-yd. 
M6ngcr, «. [one that deals in a commodity, 
used at present only in composition] Mas- 
nachwr. 
Cheese-monrer, Fell-monger. See under C. F. 
MiSogrel, a. [of a mixed breed] Cymmysg-ryw, 
5 cymmysg ; un y bo el dad al fam o am- 
ry w genedl. t A mongnl [dofjlCymmysgcL 
Monition, $. Rhybodd; cynghon annog, an- 

no^etb. 
Monitor, a [one who vrameth anotiier, &e.] 

Rhybuddiwr. 
U6Qitory, a [of an admonishing natnre] Khy- 
boddlol, cyngbofawl, cynghorus, annogawl. 
Monk, $, [a religious recluse, that Mveth in a 
monastery] Mynach, manach. 5 The life of 
• Hfoai^, '[a wonaRtie llf«] Bywyd mynach 
(myAachol,nivnarh<iidd,)bocfaedd lynacha^l. 
Monkery, s. [the profession of monks, a mo- 
nastic life] Maaachaeth, mynachdod, myn- 
echdid. 
M6okey, s. [a kind of ape] Math ar Kb neu 
eppa losgy noi; (uyi.Hbunog,) vulffo mwBgd. 



HON 

Mdokey-lrieks. 5m Apish tricks. 
M6nk-hood. See Monachism, oad Monkery. 
Mdnkisb, or m^nk-llke, a. Mynachaidd. 
M6nmouth, s [the capital of the connty that 
takes its name from it, the birth-place of 
Geeffireyy the TransUtor of the Britisli His- 
tory, and Bishop of St. Asaph] Aber Myn- 
wy, trfefFynwy. 
M6nmottthshire, s. [one of the ) 5 counties of 
Wales]8ir(swydd,rhandlr)Fynwy, tOwent^ 
gwlad Went.— Tie vkhabHUmH ^fMonmomik- 
Mre, t Gwenhwyso*, gw.^r Gvrent.— 71U 
Monmouthihire'dMiicty [of the ancient Bri- 
tish] Gwenhwyseg, y Wenhwyseg, iaith 
Went. , ^ 

Mon6cnlar, or mon6coloos, «. [one-eyed] Un- 

Uygeidiog, a> nid oes iddo lygad ond nn. 
M6nody, s. [a poem, or an ode, composed by a 
person in affliction, expressive of his grief} 
Cywydd tostariol Tmarwnad) a gano an 
wrtho ei hnn er ymadiddanu yn ei ofid. 
Mon6gamist, «. [that thinks it scriptorally nn- 
lawfnl to be married more than once] G^r 
nn-wralg (nn«weddogt) no n^ bniddo ond un 
Mraig ; un a ddeU nad vwn gyfrdthkm i 
Oristion brYodi ond nnwaith. 
Mon6gamy.s [one marriage andnomore] Un- 

biiodas, un briodas heb ail. 
Monologue. See Soliloquy. 
Mon6machy. See Duel. 
Monop^talous, a. [that has but one leaf] Un* 

ddaiennog, t un-ddalen. 
Moo6polist, or a monopoUier, $. [the sole ren- 
der of a commodity, however he may have 
- acquired the power or privUege of being 
such] Unlg farchnadydd (iarehnadvrr, wertt- 
wr, werthvdd) peth. 
To mon6polize. See to Engross. 
A mon6poliring. See Engrossment. 
Mon6poly, s. [the wh«e market, making, orven- 
ding of a commodity in the hands of either 
a siugle person or a company] Marchnad ni 
bo ond i un a vmM k hi, marchnad unllaw 
(rwym, anghyfrannog, ddi-gyfran,) hnn- 
farchnad, hunan-iarchnad. .. . . , ^ , 

MonosvlUble, s. [a word of one syllable] Oair 

nn-slllafog (un-gysswUt,) gair un sillaf. 
Mou6tonv, i. rthe having hut one tone of voice 
in reading, than which nothing can be more 
disagreeable] Un-donyddiaeth. darilentad 
nn-doo (yn vr un don yn ddigyfnewid.) 
Monster, t . [any unnatural production] Cyn- 
fyl, «y nfil, anghenfil, anghyn^el ; rhy w beth 
nfvfreadnr afiuniaidd (anferth, gwrthun, 
dybryd, &c.) peth a fo k riiwy neu eisian (a 
gormodd neu a dlffyg) yuddo orhyn a ddyW 
fod wrth naturiaeth; peth aruthr (dieithr) 
a'r ni welwyd mol fftth erioed oV blaen ; an- 
ifail, neu ry w beth arall, anfterth o faint, t A 
monster of impiety, Un annuwlol ofnadwy. 
A sea-monster, «. M6r pnfil, morfil, f draig 

(pL drelgiau,) Gfllor. IV. S. 
MonBtr6sity, «. [the state of being out of the 
order ot nature, *i?.l Anghenfileiddrwydd^ 
•nsawdd anghen6laidd peth ; anferthedd, 
aflunieldd-dra, dybrydedd, &c 
M6nstrous, a Cyntilajdd, anghenfilaidd ; an- 
naturiol; f anferth, aflnniaidd, dybrytf, 
gwrthun, &c. hvll, erchyll, &c. ipawr aruthr, 
amroipo.—t Monstrous impudenee, Prfes o 
ddigywilydd-dra. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOO 95 

M l Mti w M ly, «tf. Ya tnglMnfihMd ; ya an* 
fertk.— t M9»itnmaii Mgr* Anferth (an- 
■liy«ghedf«iiMi%il) o fainu 

Mt— tron»neag> SieMoBBtroKky ; HorridneM^ 



MOR 



Mtatei^ «. fa boatsMni** eap] Cap hely. 
Mgati^ery, $. [tlw cspltol of the cooaty tbat 

lakes its nmae fVoai It] Tre'fiilfiwya (tref 

VMmyui) % Tre' FoeMwyo (mune,) 
lfoatg6aMryshire. s. [oae of the shti es or coan- 

ties of Nortb- Wales so called] 8ir (swydd, 

rkaadir) Drafaldwyn. Ste the preceding 

Article. 
Neath, s. Mk. % A wumth^ or the ip^et rf a 

mamtK, Misfrwaith, mis. 
A tir^hre-BMith, s. Deaddeag (deaddeg) nk^ 

Mwyddya. 
A Boath old, f Misyriad, ^Taia. xviii. 16. 
Mdathly.ad. [efery laootfa] Misawl ; bob mts; 

a barhao tros fls. 
Moathlvy ad. [oace in a month] Unwatth bob 

(ya y) mis. 
1 Xi kmt a momik:* aiiad Uf^Se$ to Long^ in 

both its Acceptations 
IfoaaaieBtyS. [any thing whareby the memory 

of a person, vr thing, is preserved] Coflhd- 

wrlaath, J>MtA. X..8. cdf, t Jtfoc. xw, 6.— ar- 

ddaagosiad; amiygyn. 
Maaament, s. fa tomb, sepakhre, ar sepakhral 
Dt] AdeUadaeth arfedd, l ilfsr. xiii. 



n. becM-adaH, myawent, £sfiy Ixt. 4. men- 
went. 
Moaamtetaiy a. \%en{ng as a memorial; be- 
Isaglng to a monnment] Coffadwriaetbol, 
coffaol, perthynol (yn pertbyn, a berthyn*) i 
adeiladaeth ar ikM neu i fedd-adail, myn- 



Mood, a. [temper, ' disposition] Tyromer,^c. 

1 WhemhiU <a O^maad, Paa fyddo'r (fo'r, 

y bo'r) awr arao. 
Mead, a. nn Oraaaaar , manner of speaking, 

Modd. 1%€ {adiMttoe aioad, Y modd dang- 

OKdigawl (raynegawl.) 
M6ody. See Angry; H a m ersome ; and H!l- 

BMiist. 
Moon, a. Lloer, tteaad. The moan, Y lloer, y 

Neoad, t y gaonaid (in Ccer aiarf Aeaaiktre.) 
Attttly nsooo, a. Lloeren, lloeran. 
Ihe aew moan, a. Y newydd-loer, y lloer (lien* 

ad)oewydd. 
Tha fall moon, a. Y Uawa-Uoer, llawn-llenad, 

OmmllaBBid, Sec. 
Ite half moon, a. Yr hanaer-Moer, y lloer 

geftngram, banner Ilenad. 
TU aaae [decreaae] qfthe aiaaa, Adeg (traal) 

nt laHer'part rfihemoen*e woaa, C1I y Ilenad. 
tUUttrtmeeftke aiaaa, Cynnydd y Aeuad, y 

Heaad argynnydd. 
IV SMin tacai^aa«Haii, [the space between the 

•ki and new moon] Cyfrwng dwy lenad. 
fkithmge ^tka maaa, Newid (newidiad, cyf- 

aewhl) y Ueaad ; ymgyaswlU Imal a Ueaadf. 
f Moan, ar month. See Month. 
Moan-calf, a. [a false eonoeptkm so called] lio 

ltaad,1lo>11eaad. 
)i*M|i^a.[mirbUnd] Caag^ddaU, db^aU. 

M^oa-lght, a. Golea-leiiad, golen-loer, lloer- 
San, Heaad gannaid, golen'r lloer araV Hea- 



ad, % gdleaV nmiaid (in C^ermtrihemlkUe,) 
—By iaaoa-%A<, Wrth olea'r Deuad arti> 
gaunald. * 

Moon-shine. See Moonlight. a6o««. 

•A aMoa-aAtalag', or moonskUf, nighty Noa* 
waith oiea^lenad, noswaith loergan, f a6a 
(noswaith) olen a^ gannayji. 

t A moonekme, or moonUgM^ night. See the 

grecediag Article. 
»u-stra<^, or moonslck. See Lunatic. 

Moor, a. [a marsh or fen.1 See Marsh, oad Fen, 

Moor, or bl&ek -moor, a Blowmon (fl blowra- 
oniaid,) Uewmon (fern, blewmones,) dyn dA, 
Ethiopiad. 

A t4wny-moor, a. Dyn roelyih*ddft. 

Moor-hen, a. DWr-lar, cot iar. 

M6oriah. See Fenny, and Manhy. 

M6orland, a. Morfa, tir morfh. 

7> moor a ohip, [fhsten with anchors] Angorl 
Hong, bwrw angoraa a dden-pen Itong. 

M6orings, a. [of a ship] Angoriad, angorfa. 

2^ moot a caaf, or arrae a Nia«f , [ar^e a case 
by way of exercise in the inns of conrt) 
Uadiea achos dychvromyg (roegis y gwna 
ya^ollieigion neu ddfisgybUon y Gyfraidi,) 
rhithddadlen er ymarfer; gwneothar ar- 
aith ddychymmyg; coeg-ddadlea, tStg- 
ddadlen. 

A m6ot-caae, or ani6ot-point,a. [a case or point 
that may admit of dispate] Achos dadlenad- 
wy (astros, cyngbawiiwg,} pwnge aneglar 
(annilys,) matter anhyfam. 

M6oted, a. in Heraldry, [phioked np by tha 
roots] Di-wreiddiedig. 

Mlk>ter, a. [a lawdedaimer] Fiagdiladtea- 
ydd, ffng-ddadlenwr, dadlenydd coeg-hav^l 
aaa achos dychymroyg, prawf ddadleaydd. 

Mooting, a. fa Law-declamation for exercise] 
Prawf-ddadl <prawf-araith) yn y Gyfndth; 
araith wneathar (ddychymmyg,) dag-ddadl, 
^g-araith. 

Mop, a. [for washing floors] Moppa, mop, ya- 
gnbell eddi. 

To mop, a. a. [mb or dean with a mop] Mop- 
pio. 

To mope, a. a. [be atapid, spiittless] Bod yn 
hurt (yn farwaidd, yn bendrwm, yn gysglyd, 
yn ddifywyd, ya drwmlnog, yn syi'in, ya 
syfrdan, Sec) bod heb nag enaid nag anadi 
yaddo, bod (sefyil;yn fhd ac yn fyddar^ 
pendrymmn. 

Mope, mopes, ar m6pns, a. [a beary stnpid 
person] Hurthgen, dyn hart (anhylon, di- 
yapryd.) 

Mope eyed, a. A lljrgM Ho (i. e. marwaidd, 
difywyd) iddo : cam, un llygeidiog. 

M6ral, a. [beloQging to good manners and tiia 
right conduct of fife. Sec] Moesawl, moesol, 
moesag, maws ; bucbeddol. Moral [practi- 
cal] dioeoureeoy Ymadroddion bncheddol. 

A good moral ama, Dyn da ei foeaan af a yauir- 
weddlad: gwraddwyn(oneat.) 

Moral philosophy, See Ethics. 

The morai [senae or meanina] efa /abU, YstjT 
(arwyddoccAd, dSongHad, deall, pwyU, syn- 
^y^> ^■[Kyd ac amean, yspysiad) damaieg aai 
chweddl. 

Mdralist, a. [one who teaches, or writes oa, the 
moral duties] Y neb a ddengys, a«a a esyd 
allan reolaa ameaolrarydd a 'buchedd dda; 
athraw, neu ysgrlfennydd, bodie Jdol. 



Digitized by VjO'OQiC 



MOR 

Morility, #. Moesoldeb, noeflold«r, mocaol- 
, rwydd : moeitddysg. f A num nf moniit/y, 

* l)^n da ei fachedd (ei t'oesan ;) gwr onest 
(addwvD. ) 

To in6raiise, v. a. [give the moral sense of, $r 
deduce some moral doctrine from] Moetoli, 
moesddeoDgli, dangos ystyr (yspyso pwyll 
neu arwyddoccld, esponi, deongii) dammeg 
n^chweddl athrawaidd ; casglo moes-addysg 
(tyiinii casgliadau athrawtaetbol) oddiwrtE 
yr hyn a ddywedwyd nen a ddarllennwvd. 

To m6ralizey v, n. [discourse of morality] Ym- 
adrodd ( ymresymma)y nghylch moeM>lrwydd 
a glendid bocbedd, moes-ymadrodd, moes- 
ymresymiuUy moesolL 

Mdralizpry «. Moes-ymadroddwr, moes-ymre- 
syromwr, moes yniadioddydd;moes-ddeongl- 
ydd. 

Mdi-ally, od. [in a moral sense; consistent with, 
or according to the laws of, morality] Yn 
foesol; mewn ystyr foesol; yn 61 (yn gyt- 
tnnollk') rheolau a chyfretthiau moesojrwydd. 

% MoraliyyAd. [according to human judgment 
or conception, aic] Yn 61 t^b (hyd v tybia 
iieii y gw^l) dyn, mewn tebygoHaeth ddynol, 
yngolwg dyo, hyd y gHll dyn tamo^yn ol rfae- 
swm dyn* ^c % it is moraUy imponsibU, Ni 
ddichyn tod ym marn (hyd y cyrraedd rhe- 
swm) dyn. MoralUf apttUang^ A lletam o 
fewn terfynan ibeswm 

Morals, s. [manners,&c.] Moesno ; vmarwedd- 
iad. t Oiif'« moraU, Ymfucheddiad. 

Good mormls, Moesan (ymarweddiad) da. Cf 
good moral$. Maws. A man of good moraUy 
Dyn da ei foesan (ei fuchedd, ei ymarwedd- 
iad ;} gwr addwyn (onest.) 

lU [bad] tnoraUy Moesan (ymarweddiad) drwg. 
Afiutn iifUlmordUy Dyn drwg ei foesau (el 
fachedd, ei ymarweddiad ;) % dyn drwg- 
foesawg. 

Mor&ss. See Bog, and Fen. 

M6rbid, a, Afiach, ^Kc. 

MorbiBc, or morbifical, a causing diseases] A 
baro haint Ilea glefyd,iicint-bair,heint-ddwyn. 

Morbose, a, Cletydo^, heiniog, &c. 

Mord^citv, m, [the bitingnesa, or stingin^ness 
of worcfff] Uyminder (tuster) geiriau, bititb- 
i»d, flraeth-lymmedd. 

More, a. [greater in number, quality, or degree] 
Mwy,ychwaneg,anghwaneg,rhagor, 5 gwell. 
Diar, xxvl. 19. — amlach, Eca, i. 9- Muck 
wi'l htive more, Uawer a fynn (a gais) ycb- 
waneg : i. e. yr hwn sy'n t>errben dk lawer 
sydd fyth yn awyddus am fwy. He kaih 
more richeM than aU IV parwfc besideBy V inae 
ganddo fwy (ychwancR, ragor) o gyfoeth nag 
y sydd gan y plwyf oil heb ei law. It is worth 
mtich [a great deal] more, E dftl fwy (ragor, 
ychwaneg) o lawer ; nac, £fe a dh\ lawer fwy 
a«t yn fwy (ragor nen yn rhagor, Ac.) 

More, a. [tlie sign of the comparaiiee degree,] 
Ex. ilfoff powerful or mighttf, [mightier] 
Gallnoccach. More righteous^ Cyfiawnach. 
Jforf wicked, [worse] Gwaeth, Mat. xii. 45. 
More excellent, Mwy rhagorol, Heb, i. 4. 
t gwell. 1 /< M more hleised to give than to 
receice, Dedwydd yw rhoddi yn hytrach nit 

. derbyn. Act, xx. 35. More than forty years 
old, Uwchlaw deugain oed; 

More, ad. Yn fwy, yn ychwaneg, yn rhagor ; yn 
hytrach; mwy, Mai. xviii 13. t There is 



06 



M AK 



noM Moiit for your turuy Nid om vn a waft 
(ettyb, dery) elch tro chwi yn weU. Sha 
was so handsome, that nothing eonid be more, 
Nid oedd mo*i gianach yn boid. Afore eope^ 
ally, Yn fwy enwedigol. What is there more 
to be doner Beth sydd i'w wnenthnr etto 
(bellachr) neu, Beth sydd etto yn 61? iliMl 
what can DaM saw ntore unto theef A pha 
beth mwyach a ddywed Dafydd yebwnoeg 
wrthyt? t Sam, yU. «(>. 

More, a. [yet, still, besidea. ^.] Mwy, mwy- 
ach etto, Ecs. xi. 1. f eiiwaith, Ltf. xiU. 5. 

More or further. See Farther, ad. 

Moreandmore. Mwy-fwy, fwy^; ar gynnydd ; 
o radd i radd. 

No more, or not many more. Dim mwy (rhagor, 
ychwaneg neu yn ychwaneg: ni (na. Hoc, 
&c.)— munr (mwyach, yn hwy, ond hynny, 
ddim ond hynny.) Go, and sin no more, D6a. 
ac na phecha mwyach, Jo. TiiL li. % ^ 
the inheritance betfthe law, it is no mart ^ 
promise. Os o*r ddeddf y mae y r etifeddioeth, 
nid y w hwyach (mwyach) o'r addewid ; Got. 
iii. 18. 

Jtfore than, Mwy %o fwy) n4 nen nag ; y» hwy 
na ; nwch-law, tn hwnt 1, troa ben, tros, droa, 
heibio i; % rhagor, Esth It. 13. More thmn 
forty or forty men, Mwy ni dengain (deugein- 
wr,) Act. xxiii. 13, Si. Jtfore than a prm^hat^ 
Mwy nil phrophwyd. Mat. zi. 9. t iimre 
than fonrteen years ago, Er yt rhagor i bedair 
biy nedd ar ddeg. JIforei han any man, Yn anad 
neb. Jtfore than the sons rftnen^Yn anad meib- 
ion dynion, Esay Iii. 14. Yon are rf mora 
value thnn many sparrows, Yr ydych chwl yn 
well (chwi a delwch fwy) nit llawer o adar y 
t6, Luc, xii. 7. a x. 31. iUore than once or 
twice, Nid nnwalth nid dwy (dwywaith,) ya 

. amlynfynych. That is more thm you kn»w^ 
Nid yspys I chwi mo hynny; neu, Mwy vw 
hynny nag a wyddoch chwi; aea, Ni*sgwydd- 
och chwi mo hynny. 

The more, Mwy, ychwaneg. Lmc xii. 48. rhag- 
or; fwyfWy,&c. But theu cried the mare, 
"Hwy than a lefasant fwynry. Mat. xx. 3f . 
He cried the more a great deal, Efe a lefodd 
yn fwy o lawer. Mare x, 48. TAey cried omt 
the more exceedingly, Hwythan a lefasant 
fwy fwy. Marc xv. 14. He cried so nmeh the 
more, Efe a lefodd yn fwy o lawer, Lew 
xviii. 39. 

The [by how mach the] more^lAe [so, or by ao^ 
mnch the] more—, Po mwyaf (pa fwyaf) — 
— mwy (mwyaf, mwyaf oil aea i gyd, o gym- 
maint k hynny yn fwy)— ; Marc vil. 36. The 
more one drMln, (ne more one may, Po 
mwya' fo'r yfed, mwya' iydd y sydwd; neu, 
t 'N61 (yn 61) yfed, syched y ay. 

Manifold more, f Llawer (llawer) cymmaint, 
Luc xTiU. SO. 

ilfadk more, Mwy o lawer, llawer mwy, Luc vlh 
jf6. yn hytradi o lawer, ilfaf. vi. 30. Horn 
much more? Pa faint mwy? Much more abmn- 
dant, Mwy o lawer lawn, Esay Wil. 19. f So 
nuieh the more «•— ; A hynny yn fwy o gym- 
maint k — ; Heh. x. 25. 

To make more, Chwanegu. Y The Lord make 
this feople an hundred tunes so many mom 
as they he, Chwaoegad yr Arglwydd lei 
bobi yn gan cymmalnt ag ydyn^ 1 Croa. 
xxi. s. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



M OR 07 

Tf mmkt wmtt 9f, [sdl for moFe] Gwertfau er 
«wy (er ycbwaneg.) 

T« mmke aure o/, [esteem more] PrUto yn fm^. 

N. B. 5F Be nmned yet more^ £t'e a cbwanegodd 
bedniy Ect* ix. Si. Let there mare work be 
Uid fipoii ike tneUf Trymhaer y jcwaith ar y 
Kw^» Ees, T. 9. He ahaU [let him] add the 
ffhetkftBri wmre ikereUy Chwaneged ei biim- 
mtd ran atto, L^, vi. 5. To de more evil 
thorn — y I wneuUmr yn waetb nk —, « Bren. 
xxi.9. 

The morff [m^] part, Y rhao fwyaf. Act. 
xii. 3?. 

liM^U «. [in Botaoy] liysian'r m6cb : math ar 
MTianen. 

Ii6re-laiid, «. [a BMmntain or hilly country] 
M ynydd ; mynydd-dir, dr roynyddig. 

Mofe6ver. See Beside or besides, [moreorer, 
&c] dui Farther or farthennore.^ 

Mor6sk*work, s. [a kind of antique painting 
and carvtog, in the B]o<msh manner, where- 
in a Tarlety of figores are wildly and iniper- 
fectlj represented] Darlun-waith (paqptmd, 
««« ysgwthr) didrefn heb na diben na dos- 
parth, fel eiddo'r BlowmoniaU^gynt. 

Merigeroiis. See Bnteeas. 

MoriUe, s. [a sort of mushroom] Rhyw fadarch. 

Mofisco, &r m6rris-daae, «. Dawns y Blow- 
BMmiaid. ^ 

'M6rkin, «. [a beast that bas died through sick- 

. Mss •r ■nsehance] Bnrayn, buria, abwy* 

M6riing, or mortling, s. [tbe wool of a dead 
•beep] Owlan gion, gwun marw-lwdn. 

Mom, or miming, $, Bore, mUgo boreu ; bore- 
^ydd; boregwaith. 

Oa er i^mi« [certain] momiag^ Ar fore-gwaith. 

The m er nin/ eorhf^ Bore-ddydd, y boreddydd. 

Moniiag-[iD C^mposttioa, betongLog to, or used 
ia the morning] Boreol, Mrenol, bore-. 
Mormmg-fraiftry Boreol weddi,gweddi foreol. 
A wiormmg'gowm^ Bore-dwyg. A wtoruing' 
dreit, Bore-wisg. 

Ii6rahig-liflit, s. Goleoni'r bore, % pnwr y 
d^d, toiYiad y wawr. % Iti$ wunntng-Ught, 
Mae hi'n olea, mae*n dd^dd. 

M6ming8tar, «. (the planet Venus so called 
when she appears in the morning] Gwen- 
ddydd, seren Wener. 

Mor6cco-leather, s. Cordwal. 

Mor6se, &c See Froward, &c. 

Mor6sene8s, nmd Mordsitjr. Sfe Frowardness. 

M6rphew, s. [a white scurf on the body or 

hiee] Cleiri gwynn, ysgenn, yscen, yscaon. 
H6rris-danoe. See Moruco, above, 
Memm, the morroio, s, [the day after the 
Kesent, or the next morning] Dranoeth, 
vannoeth, tranoeth. trannoeth, Mat, vi. 34. 
J bore (y dydd, y diwmod) nesaf. And on 
the morrow ai$o the rewminder qfU shoU beeot- 
ra, X tfarannoeth bwyttaer yr hyn fyddo yn 
weddill bono, Ltf. viL 16. f Ye hmow not 
^boiehoU be on the morrow, Ni wyddoch beth 
» fydd y fom, %|ga iv. 14. 
1 Gsotf flMTfov, OTgood morrow [morning] toyoa. 

Bore (dydd) da i chwi ; bore da. 

To-m6rrow, «. [the, or on the» day after the 

preetnt] Fom, y fora, fory, y fory, efory ; y 

oydd y fora, Putr. xxvii. 1. 5 y fora neaaf. 

"« rfoy ^fier to morrowy Trennydd, drennydd ; 

toidwy. 
^•^^•mwmoniingy Y bore 'foru. 
▼•l. II. 



MOR 

Eai*% tO'morroWy Y foru yn fore. 

To-morrow night, N6s y foru. 

Mo)-sf», «. [the sea-horse] Mdr-farch. 

M 6 reel, s. Tammaid, &c. 

f To bring to a morsel qf bread. See to Beggar* 

A daintff morsel, Tammaid melus. 

A fat Hiorsel, Tammaid bras, micas, roigas. 

In morsels, Yn damnieidiau. In little morsels, 
Yn f&n-darouceidiau, yn damnieidiau bychain 
(m4o.) 

To cut in morsels, Tammeidio, torri yn dam- 
raeidian. 

M 6rtal or deadly, a, Marwol, ansenol. 

Mortal, [of, or belonging to, man. J iS^e Human. 

Mortal, a. [subject to death] Marwol, daroe- 
tyngedig i farwolaeth (i angau,) trangcedlg. 
A mort^ wum, Dyn marwol* 

A mortal, s. Un (dyn) marwol ; (d^n.) % Mor- 
tale, Marwolion, dynion marwol. 

Mortal, or irrecondleable. See Irreconcileable. 

Mortality, s. [the quality of being subject to 
death] Marwoldeb, marwolder, marwol- 
rwydd : yr hyn sydd farwol, 9 Cor. v. 4. 

t Mortality, or death, Marwolaeth, &c. 
f cwymp.— 5 7 here is a great mortality among 
them, Y mae marw mawr (ami) yn ei mysg. 

BHU ofmortaUiy, See under B. 

f MorUlity,s. [human nature] Natur(ynat- 
ur) ddynol, natur dyn. 

M6rtally, od. Yn farwol. 

To haU mortally, Casftu k chasineb marwol 
(angheuol.) 

To stmie one mortally, Taraw un yn farw, rboi 
ergyd angheuol (marwol) i un, Y dieneldio 
un, Deut. xix. 11. 

M6rtar, s. [a vessel of stone or metal for pound- 
ing things therein] Crochan (llestr) malurio, 
morter, Num, xi. 8. a i>tar. xxvii. 3t. 

Mortar or a mortar-piece, s. [a piece of artil- 
lery for throwing bombs so called] Mftth ar 
wnn-rhyfel i daflu pelau o dan gwyllt. 

Mortar, s, [the cement used by masons and 
bricklayers] Cymmrwd, simmant, vulgo mor- 
ter; fclai, fLzec, xiii. 10. pridd, Euc, xii!. 
11. t Slime for mortar, Clai yn lie calch, 
Gen. xi. 3. 

To lay on mortar, ^ee to Plaister. 

M6rtgaffe, s, [a pawn of land for money bor- 
rowed] Gwystl tJr; tir gwystl (ar wysti, neu 
yngwystl,) gafael ar dlr; attafaeidir, tlr 
prid ; marw-vrystl, vnigo morgais, arwystleir- 
laeth. 

To mortgage, v, a. [pawn lands for money bor- 
rowed] Owystlo (marwwystlo, prido, marw- 
brido) tir, arwvstlo tir, rhol gafael ar dlr, 
rboi tir yn atta'fael (yngwystl, neaar wysti. 

M6rtgaged, a. Gwystledig, marw-wystledig, ar 
fiirw-wystl, &c. 

Mortgagee, s. [the person to whom lands are 
mortgaged] Ddliedydd marw wysti, attafael- 
ydd. 

M6rtgager, «. [the person who mortgages or 

, pawns, his lands] Gwystl wr(gwy8tlydd,marw- 
wystlydd) tir, marw-wystlydd. 

Morti6erous,a. Marwol, angheuol a,baroangaa. 

Mortification, «. [a deadenini;] Marweiddiad, 
marwhaad,marwhfed,marwolaethiad ; f dar- 
ostyngiad. 

Morttecatioii, s. in Surgery [th« putrescence 
of the flesh] Mal1ed#(mellni, mallder, hadl- 
edd) y cnawd ; f malledd, y malledd. 
N 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



M08 



f Mortification, {aay Mme or «cc«iveao» iMt 
dejects one's spirits.] See Pipco w ntient. 

To mortify, o. a. f deadmi or make dccul, Ac] 
Marweiddio, marw hjba, m«rwolaetlia f f dar- 

f To inortifyy [dispirit, dqe^rt, Ae.) Am to 
Dkcoiira^e fdUheaitMi ;] to Deject ; to H«hi- 
Ue: and to GrieTO. 

T* raoitily, a. m. {patrofy^ ^k.1 Malta, hadla. 

Mortified, a. part. Manveidiiieaig, a fararefidd- 
iarjrd, ^edi ei AMwelddio. 

M6rtifyinfi;, part. Yn marweiddlo, gaa (dan) 
farweiddio. 

M^atiae, a. HliwyU, mortals. 

To ui6yptise, «. a, RImv>;4Io, noateisio. 

M6rtimdii, t, i. e. a dead Itand [m Law-^am tig- 
niQ'in^ socli a state of ppaseiaioii as to utter- 
ly unalionalile, batng as it wera ia a demd 
Aaad, which eaanot vestore it to tlM Uoaor, 
or to aay t omnon ase; soeb as <AoM^lan^s, 
itej Vir llaw (m^aas IHnv) fam; tb Haa, 
clas-dir, «Nr a rodder s eglwys «««*r «yMyb 
droofytii« 

ii6rtoary, a. [a gift teft by a peisoa at Ills 
death to the ehocch, Ac.} Daeanwd, daear- 
ed; aviaRtvdaoared. 

Mosaic, or Mosaioal, a. [of, or beloaginf to. 
Moses] Perflvyool (ya perthyn, a 1»ertlivn) i 
Foesen, eiddo Moes^. Ime Jiofoaa dtapea< 
iation, GomchwUiaeth Hoescn* 

HoaAic wofl(, a.f variegated wiftk in poTeaientB, 
Ace. so called] Brith-waith, llnuian a waelr k 
defnvddiaq amryUw views pahnaat neu*r 
<9ifiBlyb. ^ 

Mosqnc, «. [the Mahometan place of worship 
ao called) Temi y 'Fyfclaid ama^doiw^t* Ma- 
liometL 

Moss, t. [a span^ sobstaace provinft ^f^n 
trees, stoaes, Ac] Mwsogi^ mwswn ; mhpvyu, 
Biifi^ ; raHod (dp, cen) y ooed ; gweryd. 

To gaiher moM, or giwo mossy, MwsOfeK, anws- 
yiHt, mwasyau, casein mwsofir f A rMng 
Uomggatkeve ao tnois, [Prov.1 Ni l>ydd reys- 
yglawg maen o*i fyaych drafod. 

Tm clear from moM, f^ifwsyffli, difwsogH. 

M6ss-trooper8, s. [a sort of highway-men tliat 
formerly infested the noitiiern parts of Ena- 
land] Lladron (yspeilwyr) pen ifyrdd yng^- 
o|Kledd*dir Lloegr gynt, ac end cidid fe geir 
rhai oY genedl yno y dydd hwn. 

M^Usy, a. [covered, -or aboopding with moss] 
Mwsoglog,mw8yglog, rowysyglydymwssynog^ 
mwssynRyd. 

Most, a. [the snperiative of nwcky &q,] Ex. 
JIfost mgkty, (mightiest] eallnoccaf, tra 
galhiog. 

MojI [tlie greater number] lif, Y rhan IWyaf o. 
ilfof* nf their towns were bwrni, Y rhan Iwyaf 
oNi trefyddhwynt alosgwyd ; a«K, IJosgwyd y 
than fwyaf o'q trefydd hwynt^ 

Most, s. [the greatest qnantity or degree] Mwy- 
af, Luc vii. 43. 

Most, ad Yn fwyaf, Luc vii. 4«. yn bennaf. J 
feared him mott, Ofnaisef fwyaif(vn bennar.) 
Idej^nd on him the mast of any, Ymddiriedaf 
ynddo ef yn fwyaf N«tt'n bennaf o (f yn nn- 
ad) neb. I marofl ^ thit wMst, Yr wyf yn 
ihyfcddu fwyaf (yn bennaf) am byn. The 
wiOMt of anfilmUman^ Yn fwyaf o (f yn fWy 
uk) neb oV dyledojnA. MoslufdUy Yn ben- 
naf dim, f yn bennaf, Act, xx. 38. 



M MOT 

Afa<# itpteiaOf, fiterttaderE. 

Jt aiose, O hmif, o eithaf, o bellaf; 

A^ikemo9i, &r nwyaf, 1 Cm*, xhr. ft. oV 

ellhaf,flrrpelkf. 
JIfoat tfoaiBiiay or utiudhff Yn ^ifredlnnf, yn 

IVyafarfetol. 
Thi im$t ftuif Y rfuMl Afiryaf. 
Pof ike mti ffvrtf Oapinwyaf, yiiaiiilaf, l^n- 

yehaf. 
MoHeukendk 89t nndtr E. 
Most/reqvenihf^ Fynychaf, yn amlaf. 
f^ make the ^Noi« ^a Mlttt^ Owne^Lthnr yr ^Hh- 

af o beth. 
MoMMk, a. ftbe paltfter's ftick for aiippofthi|r 
his hand, when he paints] A^teglafh y paent- 
iwr, «f/m8tharfron I ^iinal ei fraidi tra 
fvddo yn tvnnn Hnntnii ar bared. 
Mostly y or most nn end, Fynychaf, yn arolaf, yn 

fwyaf, pan nnvyaf. 
Mote, a. Brvpheuyp (pi biyrlian,) Mai, vii. 5. 
Moth, «. f that eats clothes] Gwyfyn (pL ^wyf- 
on.) pr^f, Luc xii. 33. meisf^yn, mochdyn, 
pryf (pryfedyn) diUad, dim, prjfy n diHad. 
M6th- eaten, a. Ysedig (a yswyd, wedi ei ysu) 
Ran wyfoiwicn bryfed. f An a garment thai 
is moth-eaten, Fel dilledyn yrhwn a ysa gwyf- 
yn, Job xiii. 28. Your garments are moth-eat- 
en, Eich gwis^eddw fwytawyd g^n bryfed, 
Ta^ov.^, Full of mfUhs,oTmothij J Gvfy^onogy 
ilawn gwyfon, pryfedo;[». 
M6ther, a. Ythat has borne acbiUl] Mam ; mam- 
mwys, vatfo nuunmwB. To cfaftn fond [an et- 
tate}fn right of his iaoMifr, Hoti tir b fmn- 
mwys. H LOie mother, Hjhe dangklerf [Ptot.] 
Mai y bQ*r dyn v bvdft el I'wdn^ 
Mother-in-iaw, or step-mo^el', #. lilys-fain^ 

eildrew>'n, f main weft. 
Mother-ht-hiw, f. [a hnaband*8,orAvrif6Sroo. 

ther] Chwegr, nlan> yngbyfVaith. 
Onr first piotiier, pin cyn-fam, i. r. Eft. 
The mother, or wottib. See Matrlce. 
The mothis^r, t . [a diseaae ih women so called} 

Y fatnmo^, y fW clefjrd y fanv. 
A nnrsing Mother, Mammaetb, Emty xltx. S3, 
f Mother^, [any eMerty woman sometiine9 ao 

caHe^] Mooryb, 
A second mother, [qaasi mater] Eil-fhm^ A 
good oMni is a second mother [to one,] f^hm 
modryb dda. 
f Mother, $. [a sort qf monWiness on tile sur- 
face of beer, ale, wine, ^c] Cenn dVod le^- 
edig, IF blodan. 
Mother of oil, kt. See Dtegs, Lees, A:c 
f Mo^fter o/p^arf. Math argrogen-fiifn dry^oyy- 
cy or behnging to a mother, Eicfdo maih. i5ft« 
did [acted] the part of a moiher'hy him, Bi a 
wnaeth ran mam <« ef 
By the wortVf ^» nde, D ran y fiwn, o dn 'r fam. 
One *9 nncU by (he motlier '» side^ Ewjtbr no 
o ran ei fanj. f Kin^lk [rcl^tfonsj bj/ the 
mother*^ side, Whiramwvs, cenedl y (wn. 
Mother- [in compositions Mum-; eWdo mam; 
prif.. A mtHjier-church tt e. Aat has k cha- 
pel, Aconder It] M^ eglwys, y flmi eglwys. 
A mother tongue, [i. e. that, from which other 
tongues or languages are derived] Mam-iaitfi. 
ppif^iaith, t tadog-iaith. Om^s mathertpngim 
or naiipe hngwge, laith el ftim^ iaith ap- 
edigol nn. A mothrcity, PW-gter, prif- 
ddinas, mam-ddioas. 
M6tlierhood, s. Mammogaelh, T maiqwys; 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



M««fcar killir /hn MitihMn 

If6tiberttiie88> t . Mami^dHrydd, i 
fwydd. 

. mol. duuBDidda, tebyc i rami f$IL hmub. % A 
mmeri0 «mm% Qyim$ MxvhMd* 
USV^r-wQjn^ «. Cm Bolniiyj %8iafi> film* 
JUMieiy, fi. (ai i^fie deoajed Uipiof^] C^PMg, 

llotioiiy «7 {(lia i|ct (^ im^k} &n«9MiflM, 
il^opd^ 49»Bliyifiad, oliwyfiad; v^(ydw«(^ 
sximnad, cjpfhi, fS^Mwri; chwyl; ysgydla; 

Mhp^Si^ f . [die Mtof ipovlaf oaol^ aelf ] 
Vnisy miniidiaq. yvgyproad, ymflgf nnbyrfitd^ 
jccypityin^iid, yBMy0TO, ym^nnmrf^ dto. 

MH Gwypiap peelwd, Hfa/. vU. 5. 
t iMiMi «. {a proBOMl made in Parliament 
to iDtrdduce a bdl J Gosodiad ger bren, foaod, 
onnyi; f adraddiad. 

Y TkeJlrtitMtumyCychyryj^tL. 
A M^tlep fr (liMlt •• Yinar Ays, danrmred* 

Y il Moitoa or morci^ fa joorneyy ^c.j»Syoi«iNd- 
iad fpl* symiDiidlBdaa)) taith. 

At fmft^nm moHomy O boao el Imn^ beb ^eb yn 



MOV 



ei gymmell, e'i AatnrineUi ei ban. 

M m»ikff9 mttiwik oriiif%aHo% Prwy awieg- 
aelh (a^iwwad, 4ic,) no arall. 

Tkc mtliafifviar^l ^f oa annf, Teithiau (»ym- 
MndMdan) bydw> 

To [make n] oa^^a, [ia ParOanfent]?^ a. Gos- 

M.^etii n^ biHMi {^yiMiyjg peth)i'w yft^ried, 

gwnenthar g08od (cynqyg.^ fhwH a im<«or 

itfiUfjfe l# fMi, IWl«ege9iiyt betb iV e«od ger 

I ^ck bran (iV gynnyg Teti ystym^tb*) 

I M6tioDer, «. Gosodydd ger bron, cynnygydd. 

IMfim^^m, ^igjiSro, disyvMMid. iS(«. 

Motive, a. [that causes motion {<&o,VCyiuMifi'f- 

S!rl,!(griwitiyrfed%ol, a bair symmud ntu gy- 
ro; asyriimado; agyjilihyifo. 

ModTa^«,f t^ wbldi incites to action, tbe re** 
MPI tbniMidficea pbe todo a tWn^, &e. J Cy tf<-o- 
ad^ epinbyrfind, Ut* cvnuuMlisid ; gyrrydd, 
I ymmedydd; % egwyddor. f frmii was 

year wtotwe/or doing 90 ? H^ a'cb eyffredd 
49tek eynahyrfodd) i wtieoihar Uy^ /ie 
W MO o<A<r motives /or iki* ^tfterftria^ ihan 
Ikom ifhtmmtUtff tiii ^edd atodcko Vw an- 
Mgl vpioaad ar bvn orclHvJ/l manyn byn- 
aniead n ttatnr dda» 

Modev, a. [of ▼arions, or mixt, o^denn] AuUw 
(tnu-ltw.) anuyNw, eymmysgUw, mwtlai. 

Millie i. f ^ idlnaive oenKence added to a de- 
L \ vice, or prefixed to any writi«^] Arwydd-air, 
tnnydd-imia, IM^o-idr, cyfetr-air, cyfeir- 
weiB.*' ft 

Te more. 9.0. [put oat of one place into aoo- 
tber] Syvmni, synuniido, mudo, ymmod. 

Temorey v. w. [vat in moitioa, stir, shake] Cy- 
ftni, qeindisrflii; ysgvvyd, ysgydwyd; siglo, 
lyiigik 

ToB«Te,frdM€nrb,t). a. AQonyddn, d(c 

To move, or instigate, v. a. Annog, Jo»* xv. 1 8. 

Te mo«^ ^rtk ap, roaoe : &cl See to Excite, 
'e m«*e to anger . Cyffroi(cyBnbyrfu)iddig- 

oMat, ennyn iHd <dlg,&c.) un. 
T9 wme [afiect] one. Set to fVffect [touch, 

Bovc, &c.] one. 



To mme the ^fffoctkna, Seo wider Affectiotts. 
TV move one*i compaasion^ Cytfroi tostari un, ey • 

ffroi p^i.ftostHri yn tin. 
2^ Aiore faaa] «o pt<y, Aaneg i dragaredd, peri 

truKarhau (tosturio) with on. fire the pre* 

oedugArtlaie, 
To moM [toj setftiioK, Codi (cyibdl, peri) ter- 

To move, or caqse. See to Cause [incite, Set.] 
to move omeio fgolouojfy Gyrra eiddigedd ar u0, 

Deut» xxxii. «!• 
To movO) r. n. [one's tongue, one's Hps, &c.] 

Symmudi ^03. X. 31. a Viur, xvi. 30< 
To move,*. «(. [put into commotioiij Cyifroi, 

Ruih i. i9.cynohyrfu, Mai. xxi. lOw terfysgu, 
f Tomtnt ^ien [very fastj up mnl doton or to 

and fro, Gwringhello, gwringeUu. itfoce 

[playj aoi Ifty ^ag-erx f a taUnng, Na wrii^- 

nella dy fysedd wrth ymddiddan. 
To move rone's self, or Itself,] or be moved, 

Synaaudo, symmnd, ymysgwyd, Jer. iv. ?4. 

— sylfyd, syliyd, ysgogi. 
To m^ve, v. -a. [be moving^ in motion, or not at 

rest] Chwyfio(i7id^d chwimio, meirn rkai man- 

nau chwimio,) cbwyfan, cychw^tan. 
To move, or be moved, [be pat into motion or 

commotion] CyiFroi, jingylfroi, cyimhyrfu, 

ymgynnhyifa, l>tar. xxiii. Sl.-^tnrfysgn. 
To move, v. a. [go from one place to another, 

change places] tfynmud, symmiido, tnudo. 

f Move forward, Dos ym mlaen (rbagot.) 
To move houBe^ [remove, or cltange one's ab<Mie] 

Mado, symmad. 
To move to, Symmod (mudo) at, gosod wrth, 

% gesod yn. Dent* xxiii. i5. 
To moYO, V. a. [propose, iSsc.] Gosod ger bron, 

cynnvgi'w ystyried, &c. 
Mdveaole, a. Symmudadwy, a elKr (alter) ei 

symmad, hyfud, hydreigl ; symmudawl Move* 

abU-featte, Gwyiian symmudoK 
Moveable goods, or moveables, 04 cyffro (cy- 

fodedyn.) 
M^veableness, s. Aasavrdd symmudadwy petb, 

hyfndedd, hydreigledd, symmudolrwyuU. 
M6ved, a. 8ymma&dig, a syuimudwyd, wedi 

eisymnud: cyffroedig. 
7o 6e moved to pity or comjiaMion, [with pity or 

oooipassion] Tosturio^ 9 Mac. iv. S7. 
To be moved wUk iudignuiioHj anger, chokr, i^c. 

fbe moved or provoked to anger] Sorri, Mut. 

XX. 94. digio^ bod yn ddig, bod wedi ei gy- 

ifroi (yn gyOToedig) gan ddigofaint, f bod 

yn chwerw, Dan. vnu 7. 
Easily, [vnsy to be] mored to amger^ Hyddig, 
Not to be mavedk See lauaeveable. 
M6vement, s. Symmadiad j cy^froad, &c. 
Movements of a watch, ifc, Troell-waith (trofll- 

aa, diwyl'-rannao) oriawr aea orllais. 
A movement-maker, t. Troellwr, troeliydd. 
M6yer, s. Symmudwr, symmadydd; yinsym- 

nindwr, ymsymmndydd: cyffr5wr^cytfroydd. 

\ We k«ve found this mwa a pc'^ttlent f uow, 

and a mover qf sedition — , Ni a gawsom ygwr 

liwn yn bla, ac yn cyfodi terfysg— , Act. 
xxiv. 1. 
.ll6viBg,par4. Yn (gan, daa) symmud; yn yat- 

symmnd. 
t Moviag, [pathetic] iSfee Affecting. 
A moving thing or creature, Ymsymmndydd, 
Gen. ix. 3«« H ymsyauaudiad (pL ymsym- 
madiaid. 

N f 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOU 



100 



MOU 



A fMthig reason, Rheswm bywiog (deffroos, 

cyflfrous.) 
A m6viDg, «. Symmodiad, Doeth, ii. ?. yrnsym- 

mudiad, ^c— cyffroad, cynnhyrfiad. 
Mould, «. Pridd. 
Mould, 5. [a form wherein any thing is cast] 

Moid, cynlinn. 
f Mould if Ike head, Ud ; cysswllt v iftd. 
To mould, V. a. Moldio cynllnnlo; llnnio, &c. 
To mould breadf [make dough into the shape of 

a loaf] Moldio (vulgo tM>idio) bara, moldio 

torth, tylino (tylunio neu dylunio) bara, dy- 

Innio torth (torthau,^ tylino (Uunio ffhrfio^ 

ar wedd torth neu deisen ; hel (hela, gyrra) 

bara neu dorthaa. 
Mould, or mou1dines8,t. fof stale bread] Ufvyd- 

edd, Uwydnl, egrwydd. 
To mould, V, n, [grow mouldy] Llwydo, myned 

yn llwyd, egru. 
MoiildHhIe, A. Hyfold, aeUir(aller^ ei fbldio. 
Mo61ded, a. part, Moldiedig, a foldiwyd. wedi 

ei foldio. 
To m6nlder away [turn to dust, &c.] Troi (my- 
ned) yn UVirch fifii*nbridd,darfod,myne(l yn 

lludw; treulio ymaitb, malurio. 
M6nldering, part. Yn troi yn 11 web, yn darfod, 

&c.— briwsionllyd, hyfriw. 
M6nldine8s,#. [of stale bread, &c.] Llwydedd, 

llwydni, egrwvdd. 
M6o1din^, 5. [in architecture] Addnm-rigol- 

au, addnrn-geuoedd ; f addum-geuedd; aidd- 

urn-daleithiau ; addnrn-gerfiudau. 
Mouldy, a. [as stale bread] Llwyd, brithlwyd, 

Jos. ix, 5. m^s, egr. 
To moult, or moulter, 9. n. [shed the feathers, 

as birds do once a year] Bwrw (colli) el bin. 
Mound, 8. [a banic of earth] Clawdd, gwarr 

dawdd: moel-glawdd. 
To mound. See to Cast up a bank (under C.) 

to Enclose [— : fence in :] and to Fortify, in 

its latter Acceptation. 
Mount, or mountain, s. Mvnydd. 
Mount, t. [an artificial hill in a garden, &c.] Es- 

gynni ; disgwylfa. 
Mount, or horse-block. See Horse-block. 
Mount, or mound, «. Clawdd, ^zec. xvii. 17. 
To mount up [go, or get up] Esgyn, t^c. 
To mount up, [as a bunding,&c.] Codi, yrogodi, 

cvfodi, cwnnu, cwynnu, cywynnu ; esgyn : 

IT tyfu, cynnyddu. 
To mount f jump or spring] up, Neidio (llara- 

mu) i fynu; ysbongcio (darwein) i fynu. 
To mount a horse. See to Get on horse-back, 
To mount, or amonnt. See to Amount. 
To mount, v, a, [place upon] Khoi (gosod, dodi) 

ar. To mount cannon, Rhoi gynnau-riiyfel ar 

eu ceir. 
To mount f^d, Csgyn (myned i fynu^ i*r w>'l- 

fa. f He is to mount guard to day, Y mae efe 

i fod ar y wylfa heddyw. 
To mount a breachy Esgyn i'r adwy. 
To mount, v, a, [raise on high.] See to Elevate; 

and to Lift, or li*t np. 
To mount one [place one on horse-back.] See 

to Horse one. 
Mountain, ». Mynydd, Sec— A high mountam^ 
Mynydd ban (uchel,) ban fynydd. f To 
nuike a mountain of a mote-hiU, Gwneuthur 
rnocl (mynydd) o'r nialur. 
A little mountain, Mynyddyn, mynydd bycban 
(baoh.) 



Mountaln-[in ComposUion, aior betonging to m 
mountain] Mynyddig; mynyddawl; eiMo'r 
mynydd. 

Mountaineer, s, [in inhabitant of the moan- 
tains, &C.1 Dyn raynyddig (btecneaig,) an o 
wyr y btaenan. 

Mountainet, «. [a little oioantain] Mynyddyn. 

Mountainous, or moantany, a. [abounding in 
monntains, hilly, &c.] Mynyddog, mynyddig, 
llawn mynyddau (mynvddoedd,) brymiiog; 
blaenenig, f fel myirrdd o fhint 

A mountainous country, 6wlad fvnyd^ (flafio- 
enlg,) mynydd-dir, blaenea-dir, b1aenaa« 

M6untebank, «. [a quack-doctor] Meddyg peo 
twyB,meddyg tin clawdd (b6n pertb,) medd- 
yg crwydrad, crach-feddyg. 

Mounted, a. jmrt, A esgynnodd, wedi esgyn, 
&c.— ar gelii ei geflpyi. \ Wett-mmmted, Ar 
wiw-farch, k cheff^l da dano. lU^mounttd. 
Ar sal-farch (gor-farch,) k chefl^l gwael 
(tlawd)dano. 

Mounted [as a horse] A gwr (ag an) ar ei 
gefn. « 

M6unter, s, Esgynnwr, esgynnydd, &c. dwyre* 
awr. 

A mounting up, Esgyniad, &c. 

To mourn, v. a, Oahim. See to Bewail, to Be- 
moan, to Deplore, to Lament, &c 

To nioan», r, n. [be in mourning] Bod mewn 
galar; bod roewn ealarwisg (mewn dillad af- 
ar, neu yn gwisgo dillad afar.) f She moums^ 
Mae hi mewn tryroder (aUieth. galar, &c«)iie«, 

- Mae hi yn dwyn tristwch (tristyd.) 

To mourn a long time, Hir-alam, hir-gwyno, blr • 
gwynfiin; hlr-%rylo. 

To mourn no more, [cease to raoam] Peidio 4 
galaru, gadael cwynfan (el gwynnn, fam, el 
chwynfan.) 

To numm [lament] the death efemt, f Cwyna 
marwokileth an. 

To fNOttm for one, [dead] T Arwylo an, G«ii« 
i. S. See to Bewail. 

T^ mourn together, C^dgwyno. cyd-alam. 

Mourned for. See Bewailed, Bemoaned, &c. 

Mourner, t. Galarwr, galarydd, galerydd, d^c 
fern, galar-wraig. A chitf-moumer, Pen- 
alerydi^ pen-alarwr. 

A moum^tn tiaek, Un yn gwisgo galarwiigi as 
mewn trwsiad afar, galarwr gwisgdda. * 

MOnmful, a. [aflTected with sorrow for the lost 
of a fHend, &c.] Galarns, alaethos, wyloAM, 
cwynianas, griddfanos, trymdlitt, trwm, 
trist, brwyn. 

M6urnfally, ad, Yn alarua, 6cc* ^ 

M6oming, pore, [that moania,dre.] Yn ^Uarv, 
gan rdan) alarn, galarns. 

Mourning, s. Galariad ; galaraad ; |al»r» dec 
afar, bri%n. Sec. 

Mourning [sorrow] for the dead, Galar, Gen. 
xxvii. 41. a 1. 10, ii. arwyl, Qtu. L 4. 

M6urning, or m6uming-appirel, «. Oalar- 
wisg, dillad (trwsiad, gwisg) afkr, arwyl- 
wisg, dillad (gwisg) arwyl, % gwrwindde* 

In [clad in] mourning. See Oothed [cted] In 
monrning, under C. 

To go into [put on] mourning, Yrawlsgo mewn 
galarwisg (mewn arwylwisg,) Hioi dillad 
calar (trwsiad afar) am dano, ymwbgo 4 
(mewn) du. A mowning semg. See IHige, 
in its latter Acceptation. 

Mou^c*, «. Llygodcu (p/. llygod.) 



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MOU 



101 M U C 



Fiekl-iiMNMe, FUtter-moasei &e. 

&e imder D. F. dc. 
A flhrew-OMNMe, «. Llygodeo g^cb, U^ic, 

dnristleo, chwistl. 
M6gntiun-BK)Bie, t. Twrllii,/nii. twrllaes. 
M6«ae-coloar, Lliw Uygoden, llyg-liw (qman*) 
>16iue-ear, «. [in Botany] Y flewyoBOg, datt 

yllygodeiu 
M6iiseliole, t. Tn^l llygodeo, pi, tyllau Uysod. 
M6iwe-tiiil, t. [in Botany] Cynffon y Uygoden. 
To mome, v. ». [cntdi nice] Llygotta, dftl 



(date) Hygod ; heU (hely) Uygod.' 

M^eaer, «. [tbat catches mice] Llygottal, tmlg9 
Uygot-wraigy Ilygod-wraiff : masc. Uygottwr. 
A g09d m/maery Uygottai (cnJ^o llygot-wraig) 
dda. 

Moiitby «• {the hunuui, &c.] Genao, f pen; 
safh (aoaiettaieff bff iMf of contempt, dislike,) 
The mmth of wmmy Gena«dyn. The mouih 
ff the Lord haik wpakem it, Genao'r Ar- 
glwvdd al nefarodd. 

Moath, •rjaw8,«.[ofabeas^&e.] Safn, gen- 
ao ; % pen, logo iii. 5. 

Y Mootfi, #. [of an inanimate thing, t. e. of an 
•oea, a cove, a wetf, a sodir or bag, 4r'.] Gen- 
an. And a gtegJt ttone w€» upon the weWs 
tmmthy A charreg fawr oedd ar enau'r pyd- 
ew. Gen, zxix, 9. H And let not the pit ehut 
her fits] wmUhuponme, Nachaaed y pydew 
chwaith ei safn arnaf, AOm Ixix. 15. And 
the wommn tooky und tprend, a covering over 
the weWt monthf A'r wraig a gymroerth, ac a 
ledodd, glawr ar vryneo y pydew, i Smn. 
xffi. 19. 

f The month [biU] </ a Hrd, Oyl6n, Gen. 
fiiLll. 

n< iNMlA [outlet] of a rt«er, Aber afon, 
1 genaa. 

UmUh towmuthj Genav yngenaa; wyneb yn 
wyneb, Nnm, xH. 8. 

ToticefroM hmd to mouthy f Byw wrth 6n y 
gyUell. See under L. 

By tpcrd ^ mouthy Drwy (mewn) ymadrodd, 
il eaa«(ridafod)eihon. 

t Thewnouth qfaeup, 9fe, Wyneb; genan. 

Ihe nmdk ef the etomaehy Oenaa'r cyila; sef- 
Dig,y sefnig. 

1 A finl mmUhy [an abusive tongne] Tafod 
drwg, drwg-dafod, dryg-iaith, genaa (tafod) 
calfibas. f A peroon nf n foul moiOA, Un 
dm g-dafodiog (drwg-eiriog, mall-eirtog, &c) 
A wtde-mmUhy Genan (safn)rhihh. f Uuoing 
[that hath] u wide mouthy Saih-rhwth, safnog, 
genen-rwth. 

To moke u wide mouth, [open the mouth wide, 
•r cape with tlie month] Safn-rhythu, egori 

A wff mouthy Mtn cam (ar gam, g^r-gam,) 
aito k thro ynddo. 

T* Moice a wry numthy or moke mouthe. See to 
l>istort the month Camder D.) and to make 
Grimaces (under G.7 f Having [that hath] 
« wry mouthy Mtn gam, li'i fin ar dro neu ar 
gam,gene« gam; gen-gam : pL mingeimiaid, 
thai miBgeimion. 

To BMMith, V. a. [turn and twist in the month; 
chew, SccJ^ Troi yn oi ac ym mlaen yn y 
genaa; salon, dysafnn; cnoi, dygnol, mall- 
gnet. To mouth one^e wordsy l^ygnoi (mall- 
gnoi, safna) ei eiriau. 

To moath, v. n. [seize in, or witf); the mouth] 



Cymmeryd yn ei safio, yniaflyd ft*i safn yn 

niheth. 
To mouthy wry the mouthy make a wry mouth, or 

nMke mouthsy at one, Mingammn (g^yro min, 

troi ei fin, gwnenthor gylfant, ystyii gwefl) 

ar on; gwatwor un. 
With open mouth, Yn safn-egored, k'i safn yn 

agored. 
To pouchy or prtm up, the mouthy Min-frynnn, 

crynoi (crynhfcn) ei fin; min-grychn. 
M6athed, [having a month] Ag iddo (a chan- 

ddo) enao. 
B14ck -mouthed, or foul-mouthed. See Foal- 

mouthed, under F. 
Hard-mouthed. See under H, 
M eal-moBthed , See under M eal. 
Wide-mouthed, a. Safn-rhwth, safnog, geneu- 

rwth, k safn (genan) rhwth iddo. 
Wry-mouthed, a. Min-gam, &c. See f having 

[that hath] a wry Mouth, above. 
Mouthful, a. Geneuaid, safnaid, tammaid. 
A m6nthing, s. [a surly manner of speaking 

with the month wryed or poshed out] Dy- 

wediad (lieflEuriad) taeogaidd dan fingammn 

neu ystyn gwefl. 
A mouthing fellow, Dyn sarmg mingamllyd 



(min-grychlyd.) 
M60 



uthless, a. Di-enan, disafh, heb enau (aafu) 
iddo. 

% In all mill's mouths, or in every body*$ 
mouthy Cyhoedd, rhogi, yag'enau pawb, f ar 
(wedi myned ar) gym a j^hibau, yn (vredi 
myned vn) gom can. It t$ in every body*$ 
mouthy Mae e'n gom cftn; neUy Mae e wedi 
myned ar gym a phibau. 

To mow bay or com, v. a. [cut down with a 
sithe] Lladd gwair neu ^d. 

Mow, «. [a heap of ha^ or com] Ysgafn (bels- 
gawn, meisgawn, misgawn) o walr neu jd ; 
aks (daswra, bera) wair neu ^d. 

To mow, V. a, [make, also to put in, a mow] 
Ysgafbu, beis|;awnu, &c. — deisio, dasyrau, 
dasylu ; gwnenthur ysgafh (bera, &c.) 

M6wed, a. part, [as bay, &c.J IJaddedig (k 
phladur,) a laddwy^, wedi ei ladd, Sec 

Mower, «. [that mows with a sithe] Lladdwr 
gvrair neu ^d, pladorwr. 

M6wer, or maker of mows, s. Bera-wr, ysgafn- 
wr, deisiwr. 

M 6 wing, part, [the act of cutting down with a 
sithe] Lladdiad gvrair neu yd (a phladur.) 

HAy-mowing seasouy or mowing'Seasony Am- 
ser lladd gwair, amser lladd. 

Mown, a. part. Lladdedig, &c. New-mown 
Aoy, Gwair newvdd-laddedig (newydd Udd, 
newydd ei ladd,) f ir-wair. 

Much, a. [large, in quantity; long in time; ma- 
ny in number'] Uawer (o,) roawr, f ami ; hir, 
maith, hir-faith: lliosawg, lliosog, ami, Ua- 
wer, f lliaws, llios. / have bought much corn. 
Mi a brynais lawer o jrd neu fi lawer. Re- 
turn with much riches unto your tentSy and 
with very much cattte, i^. Dychwelwch a 
chyfoeth mawr i'ch pebyll, ag anifeiliaid la- 
wer iawn, See. Jos, xxii. 8. He hath much 
money, Y mae efe yn ami ei arian. f Much 
[a depth of] earth, Dyfnder daear, Jlor^ iv. 5. 
Much coinmuch care, Cyfoeth a hair gofal.— 
He spent much time therCy Efe a dreoliodd 
yno amser hir (lawer o amser neu amser la- 
wer. )~Aft(cfc [many, or a multitude of] peo- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MUC lot 



mnr 



pit amfHedmUktr, iiktn (dialer) o bobi a 
gyrcliasant yno, f Muck good may U do muj 
Jit§mr4lm <y iMmr-Heiy j momr-idk) i <»m 
o bano^ «#% Mawr4lle8 a wnel i cbwi. N. fi. 
Jfac^*^aMy,iB all case*, ibe propcriy relkler- 
ed in Welsh by^ tJawet\ promed H -be jo- 
4)ic«Milt baii^> 

M uch, «. Llawer^ &c. A little with righteotu- 
mmt 4» hdhit 4km Madk adii mrigkUou^- 
MeM, 6«ett yw ydqrAig gyd It chyfiiiwiidar, 
.bA ibuvrar f^ ag a»gba£awwler, ToM xiivS. 

Much ado, &c. iSfe aiufirr Ado.— ^SUm tUo Uif- 
rfical^ 

iVol muckf Nemmawr, ychydig, llai ii4 llawer. 
Hereafter I wiUint ^Mmtkck wtk vom^ Sid 
yinddiddanaf k cfawl tteiaiiiawr bellaefa, Jo. 
alf ^ SO* 

As [so] muck M. See undmr As. 

jis MurA <v«iM, Y cyaMMdnt arell. 

At much at nmnf hc^ Hyd y falMr, iU iMc^as 
one icaa, Fwyaf ag y pAka wn, iwrctes. xllii. 

^ dn* jdt madk «f ai^rfcl ^, Hyd y gellid. 

Bjf mucky O iawar, a betb aiatf r« 

Maob, fld. Uawar (bnter,) 2 Brca. x. 18. yn 
fawr, &c« 

Kt^Mi€»4iMg {y^tf} muekj Masvr iawo, i Bren, 
Iv. «9. 

fiflv aitiajk, dpc* See imd«r H. 

B|f kow wmek^ and By so muck. See under By. 

fir as jMdk as: #V»r <4mp muckt and fVf so 
^ifcaadsr F. 
ba«,aodiaso«nKA(JW. «ee in their al- 
pbabttksal places, aader I. 

A«r so ««dk, Er cg^mmaliit, &iBb Beitererto 
wMcky Er cymmaiatfyddo ^aea, Bydded piyni- 
maint af y byddo<agafyBDo;) a«K,Pagym- 
maint bynnag fyddo^ 

^asi tommAy C^noudat i tiya^y a ^Bi<ae nid 
din) yn y€bwanefg(. 

Muck lesi. ' See widar Less. 

fimeky a. [Tary, ^bc.'] Tra, lawn. Mmk iike^ 
Tni-^bebyf, tra-ohyffelyb, tebyg rcyffeWb) 
iawa, f Aebyg ddigoo. Mvek imiair, Tra- 
mabtbyg, tra^aagli^ielyb, annhebyg (aag- 
hyflQefyb) lawn. 

M9ek tke mme, Yr an to fawn i ddim, yr an 
agos, heb nemmawr a wahaniaeth rfayng- 
MjrBt»ftc« Ritmmkike'SumetkiMgy Yr aa 
peth agos ydyw. 

f II ts anw^ [strange] Mae'a rbyfedd. 

So mmokfer thie lane, Cynunaint'lk byn (gw**- 
.aoaalhad byn) 4fos byn o dro aea bryd. 

Thas aiacA, CynUnaiai k byn. 

lWaiarik> or orer-iaacA, Oarmodd, f onnod, cor- 
modadd, dec. (See Exoeos.) Too mac* qf 
one thtng ts food /or notkiug, Nid da rby o 
4dtan* 1 Too muck fmmUarity breede com- 
iempt^ [ProT.] Ki bydd rbybarcb rby gyn- 
nefia. 

.STHm, ikrieef four ihnet^ &c. as muc^, Y dan 
cynaaatot, y -trl ot^niaiaint, y podwar cym- 
.nialat^^bOb 

Muk mon or tatker, Jiwy (yatfwy^yn bytracb) 
alaarer. 

Womuke mmok tf, Bee uuier to Make, &c— 
hee^filao to Improve, ta Uu Ut Accejdtition. 

Torum muck apon a lAt irg. See io B^ [iaabt, 
.Alt.} aaariipon. 

•U muk muck ofm fkiug, [do it naarHliagly] 
fl wai am baryatbynanewyllysgar<yticrbypci 
«wylly«;)iy bifid yn oraiodd i wnautbnrpetb. 



M4cid»a4amldir ; mmty ^iMmfi Uaird, laadi 

Uwydo; m^z ; uysoff. 
Mikidnass^ s. lAmydMAy Uwydai ( aiysmi llys* 

ogrwydd. 
M6ct)agie, s. (a sUaur sabstaace of a lohricatias 

3aalky] JBylwedd llysd^ (Uitbrig^ ttytiytt> 
itiiriflyn. 
MncilaginoQs, a. liydvnnaidd ; % Xtysogf Ifitbr^ 

ig : IlyaaalbddQgt thwydreddoi^ 
Mi^ky,s. Tail, torn. See Dong, 
M6ck^fbrk, Ac See % Da^g-lbrli, /kc 
M 6ck-biU, s. Toduoen dail. See DnaghUl* 
Mbckilien, s. [the being auicky or dirty] ToaiH> 

iydrwydd. 
Mnckfte. ifosMkkle. 
B]6ck-wonii, s. Amwydyn ; prjf(pryfyn, prjrf- 

edya amwydyn^ y doauaan: f i^k^dd aag-^ 

haiar, niab y ainwas» 
Ta arack, «. a» Xeilo. See to Dnag {manare 

Ibe groaad.] 
M(icky. See Dungy; DiHy; and Fdtbjr. 
Mte>ii8» a. [ftlbay^ fbiyeUy] Uysog, Uysoaf- 

eddog. 
Miioootnass, at* maoiaityfa. Uysogrvmld. 
M6cns, s. [a sfimy anbslaiiee ao caUedj JL^ y 

cam pari, ^ec. Uysnaledd. 
Mod, s. rtba sUom dirt at tba bottom of water] 

liaid, liacoa, plwcca, &c 
Ta [dask or spatter with] mad,a.aJUeidlo, diUo. 
To mud or jB6ddy ftroaktoj ike umier^ CylfM 

(cyaabyHb, cytbryUio, mdgo tryUa) y d^r, 

troi (gwneathar) a#r yn bhraca, ^^find'r 

Maid yagaaeiod y d^rn 
M<idded, [troabled with mod.] SeeMSxMy, 
Maddiiy, ad. Va Uai^d, &c 
M^ddiness, s. LIeidlvdrwydd,&c.— afioyander. 
Toaiiddl^ See to Uabl)le ib Ch)e diit^ aad to 

Mud or mnddy, Sec. above, 
f To anddie, m m. [auka balf4raiik, Aw] 

lled-feddwi, gwneathar fn Uedfeddir <vn 

bart, yn syMaa, ya bea'syfrdaa c) haittss 

syfrda'nn ; cymmyla. 
Mbddled, a. {with drinking. dEc] Uad4add#| 

pen-feddw: % bart, synidaa, paaayfrdan; 

cymaiylog. 
M^ddy, a. [foal wHb mad. See,'] JUaidbt; 

lieidlyd, llacceilyd ; plwcca, yn biwaca, t^ga 

trwbU iladdf ami^. D^r plwoea. 
To miuUy. Set to Mad or maddy, aftooe. 
f ^iaddy [app^ed to the aadersfaadiag, IooIp, 

coaaMiaacs, Sec.} See Qonded, Ooady, 

Bark. Dall,dic« 
A landdy plaee, s. Uaidle, lleidfii ; tralhrag. 
M6d-wa11, s. [i. e. made of mad ardirt] Gwal 

bridd, pared pridd. 
Y Mud-wall, [aUrdsaeallad.] iSSttBea^ator. 
Muff, s. [a case of fur to put the bandsin] Qyd- 

wain,dym wato, dyra-dorch, s<flarcb ocroen 

San i gadw'r dwylo'n gl^ yn y gaaaf oer- 
du; -dymfol 
M4ffiB, s. Math ar ddaen yigafa m tbyUog fel 

ysbwng. • 

To ai4ffle, or saufle op, v. a. [vrap the aioath, 

face, Sec, in a covering] Troi mown gordrndd, 

rhoi gorcbudd ar, mwgydo, mimnn, o^go 

uwfflo, bwbadin: f cuddio, gorcbaddio, aa- 

baddo. 
To mt^fe oae*s seVta aatf's cbfee, Ymdrai yn ei 

gocbl, crynhoi ei gocbl am dano, yrafwlmcha 

vn ei gochl. 
f To miifile, or maffle, r. a. [famble, or speak 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MUl. 



103 



MUM 



de% tei «i Odanmsda ; M4#fa«l, &f . See 
H^yAw, 4. [• tm%t far tko <bf«l Cad<M^(lU- 
S$i$ HL l9.-r.iiriswni. 
whotfe reiidifBceto «t C^ittt«ntMKif4e] Afch- 



cwyifMUMikl) fvirw. 
Miiggy, «. [applied to the weather, moisttd^se, 

and irann, ttauAng mffMim^ UaiHi Om- 

«rt)»Mi^,niiltb-fn7|^, tlilreUyd, i^bfUr 
. hfj^dfedd a aieUnL 
M6gTWwt^ t. [Iq Butny] BydUvg (y fydUwg, 

y feid!4w, y nnwnddd) l«ydy llyMui lenaa, 

IMitto, «. [one that hw a bkiok and a white 
for his parents] Vn (d^n) roelyn-ddn, nn y 
bo naill ai ei dkd ai ei fam yn dda, T mef- 

M6lberfy, tii. nralfaevries, a. Ffrwyth (aefon)y 

Forwyddea. 
Molberry-tree, t. Morwyddeo, pL mor- 

«y4d. 
MsV^ ^ Fine [In lair^ imdct, &c,] 
To mvlct See to Amevee. 
IMe, «. [a MMigiel-beast so called] MftI, pi. 

onilod. 
A 8h^-imiley a. Mnks,. I Bren. 1. 44. 
Malet^er, •r ni6lc-driver, «. Oyrrwr (fyrried- 

ydd) maiad, nmlwr. 
Mallebrity^. [womanhaod] Owtetedra^ gwreig- 

eiddrwydd. 
T« anrii [wana, heat, w boll] irau, Brydio 

(brydiana, barwft, f lloagi) gain; % eyfeitb- 

io |win. 
MlUar, niuller» aaJjrt^ mallet, «. [with which co- 

loaff ace gfoand] Darn o iaen aiynor A'r 

hwn y malarlr ae y cymmysgir lltaUu'r 

paenthrr; llawftien malario. 
ihdied [mattM] wiM, ewte br4d (berw, 

T loss,) bryd-win; f eyffeith-wia, 
lliilein,|lBllatany.} .See Hlglaper. 
MAQet, a. [a aea-ft& so called] Bairf-bysgt P^n* 

ffa^min-grwnn, barfog. 
1 1f ifiet, a. [In Herddry^ a star of ive points, 

the natk which dlstlai:nUhes the 4th son of 

a Ipqee] ^rennlg bam-baiadr, gwahannod 

y pedwevydd Ihb ya Arfan bonedd neu Ar- 

ivydd-fiirddoniaeth. 
ll6S%n^ a. [the twMnc; of the iats : lllha- 

luoor] Pryfigedd^ymgno'rcoladdion: % dryg- 

wja, drwc-anwyd. 
Mse, «. [a R«aor nuide of acia#, i^ and honey 

billed together] Mel-win. 
MMt&agahu-, a. fhaflni; many angles] Ami- 
. «o«i^, ag ami gonglaa iddo, amry-gongi. 
naiti<:ipMilar, a. [that hath many celb •r cap- 

«^]Am|.g€llog. 
WFimirioaa, a. [varions, of d^ers or sandry 

sorts] Amryw, amryfatii, amlsy w, o aairyw 

Tath (geoedi, neu ryWagaeth.) 
M6lti64, or moltMioaa, a. (defl into many 

braiiehes, or havteg many partitions] Wedi 

ei ranna (el holUi) yn amryw raanan ; amry- 

hallt, 4MaWer o hotltaa vnddo. 
"MlbnRy s. [of many ibnas sr shapes] Am- 



ry4dnB^ ara^ddatt^) aml-ddidk amKwedd, 
, aaii7)an,ittawerdatt(1Umamfr<^Hnio. 
MnltiMteral. a. [hi(Hi^ anuay sidea) Aadwochr- 

— ag ami-ochrau (ystlysau) iddo. 



.arUli6mial, or BMhindadna&y a. [hat nig man^ 

names] Aal-einiog, ag aa^ eawan 'M/o^ lit- 

Oi^^w. 
Multiparoua, €. [briogiag pMiay at a birth} A 

ddyga lawer I'r byd at anwailh^ UkiaddwyD; 

lUoa^hiW 
Moltlp&rtile^a. [divided Into many parts] Ami- 

rannog, lliawsrannog,wedi ei rannu yn Uawer 

Miiltiple. See Manifold. 

Maltipllablf, sr maltiplkabhs a. [capable of 

beii)^ malUplled] Ifibsadwy,, ItasMadwy. a 

emr (aller) el lieaogU &e. "^'^''^^ ^^ 
MoltlpKo&nd, a. [in Arithaaetie the aambar to 

be multiplied] Y nifer t'w Uiaaagl. 
Malti|Ulc4tion. «. [a multiplying, Aic«] USsaiad, 

Hiosegiad, Uioaddyb^ad, aa^hld ; mwyed- 

igaeth. 
MaltiBlic&tion> a. [the Rule so oaUed, ynAtUk- 

metu] Lliosogyddiaeth, rhed moaagi.' 
M ttUipUo&ter, or miikiplier» ^ [in AntkmgiU^ 

the number by which we multiply} Y aU'er 

Uiosogyddol ; y lUosogydd. 
Maltipllcity, s« [a great nambev of varione 

sorts] Ulaws amryfath ) Uiaws, Uiosogrwydd, 

amlder, amledd.. 
illa(lfpiita« rf buvmegtf Uiawa a aegesoa nc« 

orchwyBon. 
Multiplied, a, parL Lliosedtg, ttosagediiEv a 

lloaogarvd, wedi el lioaQgi, Jkc^ Sec, V.^ 

mwyedig. 
Multiplier, «. [that multiplies} LMonogwr, lUos- 

dgydd. 
To m61liply, 9, a. [inereaae in namb^r by the 

prodaction of more of the same kind $ work 

a sum In maltiplicatkm] Amlhiu, Hiosi, Mios- 

ogi, Uiosddyblygo. dyfitoyo ; mwyhlka. 
To muUiplyi vordt^ Amlh&a (f peatyrra) geir- 

iau. 
To multiply, or be multiplied, r. m AmlhAn, 

Bwyhia, qmHydda (mown rhifedij ynitt- 

osogl. 
Multiplying, pcirl. Yn amlhlia, gaa (daa) aail- 

hAu, ynlfiosgi, &e. $ec. V. 
A miltiplyiair, t. Amihaad, aralhftd* Uiosogiad. 
Mnltf potent, a. [having a manifbkl power, ikc.j 

Aml-alliMg, ag ami aHu iddo, aiuMwrthog^ 

arary-nerth. 
Miiltilnde, a. Fa great nnml>er] LUawa, lldof<, 

lllOM>wgrwydd ; torf,&^ oadfarpl. cadfeydd, ) 

9 Mac, xiv. f5. amlder, arolead. 
f The mvlHtada. Hee the Mob [rubble.] 
Moltit(i4lBenha. [consisllng of a great num- 
ber] LUaseg^ 
Mum! [an inter}, commanding sihsace] Nao 

yngan air, ust, dre. S*$ Hist ! and Hath ! 
Mum, t. [a sort of liquor iniported^Mm Braoft- 

wick in Genaaoyj Math ar lynBv eaw, a 

wneir o wenith, a cheirch, a buiwd fia yn 

gymmysgedig, meddart 
To m4roble, v, a. [speak iavrardly, or to oae's 

self, so as not to M andcrstoodj Uafara yn 

ei geodod, dywadyd dan ei ddaiMiedd, mvm^- 

ial, myagM, dywedyd yn /yagus (dan Aang- 

ial.) 
Vm mamble, or matter, Oerfiuisea. 
To Bsamble, 9, o. fehew aukwariUy £br want of 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MUN 



KM 



MUR 



teeth, or with the lips closed] Cnoi ya flin- 

tachlyd, mantachn ar beth, tnall-gnol mall- 

fwytta 4*i wetosedd yngb^d (41 enaa yng- 

haead.) • 
f To mamble one, [beat soundly] Dypiboll. 
M(tmbler, «. Mwnfoalfvr; mantachwr 
M6tiiblingly,ad. Dan fwngial,yn fwagialos, yn 

fyngus : yn fantacblyd, dan fantachn. 
To ninmm, t. n, Ymarier o had a lledrith. 
M6mmer, «. [a masker, or person in disgnise] 

Un yn gwisgo gan wyneb, un lledrlthiog, ys- 

Rodog. 
M6nimery, t H<kd a lledrith, chwarae mwgwd ; 

eiliw, ^c. 
M6mmy,«. [an embalmed corpse] Corph nuirw 

p^rafogledlg. See Gen, 1. «. 96. 
f To beat to mummy, Cnro (pwyo) yn delchyn; 

caro ( pivyo) yn dda ac y n lis ; cnro an h vd na 

byddo asgwrn cyfan yn ei gorph.; dvgaboli. 
To roamp, v. a, [chew very fast with Ae month 

sbnt, Jkc-I Cnoi yn heinif heinif (yn dra hei- 

nif) dangaii v genan, chwyl-gnoi {vult^o chwil- 

gnoi,) cildroi bwyd yn y genau, bwy tta (cnoi) 

yn heinif dan chwyddo bocban. 
To mamp,v. «. [talk low in a surly tone of n>ioe] 

Selgyngian. dy wedyd vn dew-ddig (yn isel- 

dew) dan chwyddo ei fochau. 
To mnmp, m* go a mnmping, [beg, or go a beg- 

?inff] Myned o d^ i d^ dan gardotta, hela 
eriid)ei<wydod^idy. 

f To mump a 4m€r, [flatter and fawn fbr a 
meal's meat] Bolera, erlid ei fwyd (ei glnio) 
trwy drnth a gweniaith. 

Mamper, t. [a beggar] Uo yn byw wrth (ar) 
geHded o bob-tn, nn yn erlid neu'n hela ei 
fwyd o d;^ i d^ ; f bolerwr. 

Mumps, the mnmps, [a sort of squi nancy] Y 
bensach, yr esgym (esogryn) math ar favch- 
gmg, chwydd yn y ceman a*r bochan.— 1 To 
be U the mumwty [be sullenly silent, as one 
powting] Boa yn ddig (yn orddig) dawedog, 
i>od yn wedwst (yn ddywedwst,) bod yn y 
ddy wedwst {quare a» y dawed-wst ;) bod yn 
tern neu ar y th". 

Mumps, or floats, «. Owawd*elriaa, croesan-eir- 
ian. 

To munch, v. a. Cnoi, dy-gnoi. 

Miincher, «. [one that eats greedily, &c.] Dyn 
bw^tteig (a fo*n cnoi yn ddiorphwys neu 
f fyth a hefyd,) dygnowr, dygno^dd. 

M6naane, a. [worldly, or belonging to the 
woild] Bydol, bydawl. 

Mandatory, o. [of a cleansing quality] O natur 
(ag ynddo rinwedd) i lanhau neu lanweithio, 
pnredigaethol. 

M6ndic, «. [a stony substance fonnd in tin- 
mines] Rbyw sylwedd carregaidd, a geir 
roewn mwyn gloddiau plwm gwynn a^aystaen. 

Mnndi(ic4tion. See a Cleansing. 

Mundfficative. See Mandatory. 

To mundifi^ f^e to Clean or make clean. 

MnnidpaiPl. [belonging to a town corporate, 
^Vc.] Perthynol,a (berthyn yn perthyn)i dref 
fraint ; breiniol ; a berthyn i iwrgeisiaid 
trif, neu fraint tr^f fVeinlol. f Municipal 
(ovs, Cyfreithiau breiniol. 

Muniflcence, «. Haeledd, haelder, haelioni. 

Munificent See Bounteous, Liberal, &c. 

M6niment. 6ffe Fortress. 

Munition. See Fortification (in its fad and 
3rd Acceptation.)— iSff tdeo Ammunition. 



Mnr, mart, or mnrrii, [the pose, a great eold^ 

in the head] Qormwyth. See Catarrh. 
M6ral, a. [of, or belonging to, a wall, &c.1 
Afnriawl, perthynol (a berthyn) i fftr aea i 
fnriau ; caerawl. f Mural crown [an honor- 
ary reward bestowed by the ancient Roroaoa 
on the person who first ascended the waOa 
of an enemy's city] Coron gaerog. 
Murder, «. [a wUful felonious killing a peraon] 
Uofruddiaeth, lladdfa, mUgo mwrdd-dra. 
% A iecret [hidden] murder^ Mum, mum- 
dwm, cyfrsang cMd.—f Murder will oui^ 
Nid hir y celir cilwg ; neu, Oalaoas nid htr 
geUr. 
Murder of one's 6rot&er, /aMtr, meHMer, ifc. 

See Fratricide,.Parricide, Matricide, Ac 
To m6rder, or commit murder, a. a. Llofradd- 

io, gwnenthnr llofruddiaeth, Uidd djn« 
f To murder privaiely, Myrsio 
f To murder atkinf^, [mar, or roim it in tiie do- 
ing or management J Aaurddo, dtfwyno, ao- 
alii, anfTarfio, &c. gwneuthar path yn ang- 
hrdltwraidd. 
Murdered, a. pari. LlofVaddiedigy lladdedlg. 
Murderer, s. Llofradd, vaJ^o mwrddwr. 
A self-murderer, «.Huttan-leiddiad,hBn-leidd- 

lad. 
A murderess, or she-murderer, t. LloAraddes. 
AfNr</«rff [killer] of oa^^s brUker, father, m^ 

ther,trc^ See KUler, <&e. 
Murdering, or m^rderons, a. UolhiddSog, Hof- 

ruddaidd. 
A m6rdering, «. Uofiraddiad. 
A miird^ring-piece, t. \u piece of battering- 
cannoa] Math ar wnn rhyfel i giiro muriaay 
caerau. a^ S^y'' ^ luy9r. 
Murderous. See Murdering, uboue 
M6rderonsly, ad. Yn Uofruddiog; yn waedlyd. 
7o mare [wall] ap, Muria (gwaKo, gwalo) i 

fynu. 
M6rengers,s. [officers whose faodness it is to 
•ee that tiie walls of a city are in proper re- 
pair] Golygw^r y caerau. 
Murk. See the Husk of com, under H. 
M6rky. See DarlLMNne, oad l>«sky. 
M6rmur, t. [a complaint mnmblingly express- 
ed] Achwyn grwgnachfyd (manionllyd, tach- 
anUyd ;) grwguMh, manson, murmur, tncfa- 
an, grem. 
Murmur, «. [a whispering noise or sound, sueh 
as that of water running among pebUes, of a 
mob uttering half-stifled emodons] Trwst 
d^r yn rhedeg rhwngcerrigos a<a*r cyffelyb ; 
araf-son ; trydar, godwrf, godwrdd^ go-rnad, 
busting, hustyng, M, sibrwd, sifirwd^ *^Msy^' 
ian, sbyfwl. 
To murmur, v. a. [express discontent in a mat- 
tering tone of Toice] Orwgnachy grwgach, 
manson, &c ymrwgimch, ymfanson, &c 
To murmur, v, a. [make a low, whispering, 
bumming, &c. sound] Hnsting. hustyng, dy- 
wedyd dan ddannedd, sibrwd, siffrwd, sel- 
gyngian, sisvfwl ; godprrddainy dadyrddain ; 
trystio (godrystio) fel d^r yn ceidded 
rhwng cerrigos. 
Miirmurer. See Grumbler. 
Murmuring. iS^ Ommbling. 
A m6rmuring. See a Grumbling, oad Murmur 

(in both its Acceptations.^ 
Murmuring conaeni or mroia t ion^ Adlais tnfn 
yn dangos on cyttanaeb(eo cyromodlonedd.) 



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M U 8 



106 



M US 



A [litUe} wmmMfimg Roue, Hoflting, hnstynff, 
siy siMal, (tbrwd, sifTrwd, mausoo ; s^ii 
(trwBC« godn»t)^ afon yn cerdded; trwst 
coed gan wyiit ; trydar, 6cc. 

Wiikimt amrmmriMg, Ueb rwgnacb, yn ddi- 
iwgiiaihy yn ddi-rwyth, &c 

H6rninringly, «d. Dan rwgnach, yn rwgnaoh- 
1yd dan lyinial^ yn rymiauu. 

Monaia, t. [tbe rot wr plague among cattle] 
Hunt ll^n (yr haint neu'r pla) ar anifetliaid, 
eowyii, ckwarren, cornwva, y cornwyd. 

Muny, or miirrey, a. [applied to coloufy dark- 
brown] Arddnu^cb, gwinea-ddu; gwinen- 
Iwyd^ rwTUky gwrwm. 

MAacadel, or mnscadukey wbie, «• [a sort of 
sweet wine made of tbe muscadine grape] 
Matb ar win mdosber (aroglber,) gwln mws- 
cadel* 

M AfdCy «. [a flesbv, fibrous part of tbe body 
of an anunal, wnicb is disMvered to l>e the 
organ or iastnunent . of voluntary motion] 
Cyhyrym (fL cyhyr,) c^hyr-|^wm, llyweth o 
gyhyr (o gyhyr-gig, o gig cybyrog,) caiedgig 
llyw«thog : gewyn. 

MnKle» a. [a shdl-fish ao called] Mkglen (pL 
misgL) 

M 6aciilar, a. [belonging to, ar performed by 
means of, the ransdesj Cybvrawl, pertbynol 
(a berthyn) Vt c^yr, a gyflewnir gan (orwy 



i2KiY.-'^''" 



Mascalons, a. [abounding in mosdes] Cybyrog, 

Ihiwn eyhyr : gewynog. 
Mase, a. [a fit of Uitent thinking] Mytyrdod, 

dwys-fytyrdody aynhfyfyrdod, dwys-fedd wl. 
la a 4tn mtutj Hevm syn-fytyrdod, mewn 

dwys feddwl. 
f Muse, «. [one of the nine female divinities 

feigned by the ancient Greeks and Romans 

t» preside aver learning, especidUy music and 

poetry] Un o naw duwies dysg; f awen; 

eeiddt c4n, y.g^n* 
The flMse* Yr awen. The anues, f Duwiesau'r 

(lly wyddesan'r) Oerdd aea'r Ddysg. 
To HMne, &e. Aie to Meditate, &c 
t Mm§e ^a haw€, [the hole in a hedge through 

which a hare passes] Twll ysgyfamog. 
MisefnL Set MediUtive, Sec 
M6ser. See Contemplator. 
Mas^uro. See library. 
% If asenm, •« [a repository of curiosities] 

Cfonfis (trvsona, ti^sorgell) pob cywrein- 

beth, erooui cywreindeb (cywreinrwydd.) 
Mushroom, s. Bwyd y barcut (y boda.) 
Srtnking mnshroon, t . Cingroen, gingroen, y 

fiagroen. 
Mttsie, #• [the science so called] (^rddwriaetb, 

cerddonaetfa, cerdd, Eechu, xxii. vulgo miw- 

sif ; ey wyddollaeth. Mueic weal and tnetru" 

wtemimlf Cerdd dafod a tbayiau. 
Mnrfc, ar melody, s. Cynghanedd, Lue xt. 25. 
i ieeier ^Mtme, [M. D.] Pen-cerdd. 
Hasle-room, a. Cenldfa. 
Misie meeting, #. Cerdd-gyfarfod; cerdd- ym- 

htawf* 
Mfisical, a. Cerddgar; cynghaneddol, Stc,^ 
f Jfasieai MslrKm<R<a, Offercerdd* 
M6sicaBy, od. Yn gerddgar ; yn gynghaneddol. 
Mfisicalaesi, #• Cerddgarwch; cyn^mneddog- 

rwrdd. 
Maskiim, a. Cetddwr, cerddor, gwr wrth 

gerdd. V A chi^ amsjctaa, Pen-cerdd. An 

VOL. II. 



musket* 



ttmeraat mastctaa, ClerwiN dermwnt ; cefn-' 
iad. MusiciaiUy Cl^r. The meaner sort of 
musicians^ Cler y dom. 

To go their romde ae mnncian$f Clera. 

Musing, or dven to musing. See Meditative. 

Deeplu mustngy Syn-fyfyriol, yn svn-fyfyrio, 
yn dwys-feddylio, mewn dwys-feddwl(synn- 
feddwl.) 

f Siusing on miseki^, A'i fryd ar ddrygioni. 

A m6sing. See medUation. 

Musk, «. [a sort of perfume so called] Mwsg. 

M6sk-ball, t. Pelen fvrsg (b^r.) 

Musk-cat See (>iv6t-cat. 

M6sket, «. Ownn llaw, mwsged« 

Musket-ball, t . Pelen fwsged. 

Mfisket proof, a. fimpenctrable by a i 
ball] Anhydraiud gan belen fwsged. 

Musketeer,!. M waged wr, un yn dwyn mwsged. 

Musket6on,«. Mwsged byrr llydan. 

M6sky, 0. Mwsgaidd. 

Mi'isUn, », [a fine sort of doth so called] Math 
ar we gottvmmaidd, d^g iawn f^nychaf, a 
drosglwyddir o'r India ddwyreiniol, ac a 
wisglr mewn arfiedogau, &c, vulgo mwslin. 
A muiUn apron, Ar%dog fwsliu. 

M6srol, '•[the nose-band of a borse*s bridle] 
Trwyn-ffrwyn. 

MAssulnmn, e [a strict observer of the laws and 
religion of Mahomet so called, signifying— « 
true believer] Un o ffyddloniaid Mahomed, 
sefy y neb a gwbl-gredo ac a ganlyno ei graf- 
ydd ef. 

Must, s. [new wine] Gwin newydd: 5 <i>od 
newydd (yn yrSl.) 

To must, V, a. [grow musty] Uwydo (megis 
baril n€K*r cyfl^yb,) myned yn llwyd nea'n 
f^; f drew!. 

Must, [Verb imperf.] Rbaid (rheidiol, dir, 
angenrhaid) y w, mae*n rbaid (rheidiol, ang- 
enrhaid.) / mast, Rbaid i (yw i) mi, mae n 
rbaid frheidiol, &c.) i mi, gorfydd i mi, yr 
wyf fi^n rhwymedig i. / muet go thither^ 
Rhaid i (yw i) mi fyned yno. / mutt torite, 
Rbaid i mi ysgrifennu. He muet, Rhaid Iddo 

!yw iddo) ef, ^c^ t / muit not, Nid rhydd 
nid oes le) i mi. What mnst be done? Beth 
sydd raid ei wneuthur? aea, Beth a wneirf 

Must&ches, the mustaches,!, [whiskers, or hair 
growing on tbe upper lip] Trawswch, traw- 
sych, v trawswch. 

Mustard, J. [in Botany] Mwstard, mwstart. 

Country -oiustard,«.[in Botany ]Llwynmwstardtf 

Wild [hedge] mustard, t. Berur y fam (y f4m- 
mog, y torlannau,) berwr Caersalem, berwr 
gauaf. 

Muater [a flock] qfpeacocke, Liu o beunod. 

Mkeiery «. [a review of military forces for tbe 
purpose of taking an account of their num- 
bers, condition, arms, and accoutrements] 
Prawf (profiad^ byddin, byddin-brawf, di- 
wyg-brawf lluyadiaid, prawf-olygiad mliw^r 
(Uuyddw^r, byddin;) rhifiaJr (cyfritiad) 
gwf r i ryfel ; galwad enwau gw^r byddinot; 
droftvnt; galwad byddin wasftaredigynghyd : 
i cofrestr o w^r byddin- brofedig. 

To miister, v. a. [review forces to know whe- 
ther they are complete as to numbers, oondi« 
tioa^ arms, &c.] Profi (prawf-olvgu) byddin ; 
rhife (cyfrif, cofrestru) gw^r \ ryfel; ^Iw 
enwau gw^r byddinog drostynt ; galw byddin 
wasgaredig ynghyd, f byddino, Jer» lil. 95. 
O 



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MUT 



106 



MYS 



The Lord ^f kogls mMtereik, the koH qf ike 

bnttle, Ar^wydd y Unoedd sydd yo cyftif 

lln y rhyfel, Esay xiii. 4. He mnstered the 

chosen men for the htiitle^ Efe a gyfrifodd y 

gw^r etholedig i ryfel, Jndeth ft. 15. 
To master, or muBter np, «. a. Cynaiill, easgiay 

dwyn (gBlw) ynghyd, &c. rhlfo, cyiVif, &e. 
To muster itp tmeWy Ail gynnuU, ail fOiigla, efl- 

ddwyn (ad alw) ynghyd : adrifo, ailgyfrif. 
To master, v. «. See to Assemble [Nent] 
To make a muster. See to Master. 
To make false musters^ Cam-rlfo (camgyfHO 

roilw^r ; cam-gofrestra. 
Y To pass muster or examination [be adtokted, 

&C.J Cad ei ddertyyn. bod yn gyimneradwy. 
M Aster-book, «. rwbereln the names of soldiers 

are registered] Uyfr enwan nayddw^r, 

t eirw-lyf^ 
Miister-roaster, «. [the snper-inten^nt of the 

muMters] Oolygwr (golygydd) byddin-brawf ; 

rhifydd (cyiHfydd) y fyddlniitfK'r lis. 
MAftter-roH, a Cof-restr y llu «««'r fvddlB. 
MfisteredjO. Profedig(megtsbyddlii,>fhifedig. 
A miisterlfig, a* Profiad (rhifiad) byddln, ate 

Sec V. • 

MAstering-place. See Diribitory* 
Miistiness, s. Uwydedd, Uwydni; mysni. 

See 
Mftsbr, a. [moiiMy ; lll-ocented, stal^ harfng a 

state smell of seent] tiwyd ; m^U (%n. moll) 

m^s, Rgwyntlkwyd (m^, hevakM) iddo neu 

ganddo ; drewllyd, drwg-sawros. 
f Musty [ham dram, &c.] See DoU| He«vy 

[slow, Ac] &c. 
To grow musty, Llwydo, egm. 
Grown m{isty, Wedi It^ydo. 
Mt'itable, &c. See Changeable, ^^c 
Mntabfiity. See ChnngeableDen. 
BIMition, s. [a changing] Nowidiad, cyAiewid- 

iad« 
Mute. £'<vDnmb. 
Tbmnte, r. n. [rinngasa bird]TomTtii ystlommi; 

yspothi, ysliflfio; bwrw tail, Tobit ih 10* 
f Mates, or mote letters, in Grammar [deren 

of the consonants in the English alphabet so 

called, as yielding no sound of themselves 

without vowels; viz. 6, c, d^f^ |r,j,*» P* ^» ^ 

r.] Mud-seiniaid, llythyrennaa nmd-sain,. 

cyssdniaid nradion,«</; yn yr egwyddor Ovm- 

raeg, b, c, ch, d, dd,/,/, f , ng, p, pA, t, Hi. 
To m6tilate, v. a, [deprive of some part or limb] 

Cymmenrd (torrt, trychu) ymaith ryw ran 

neu aelod 1 beth, anafu, &c. See to Malm, 

«nd to Mangle. 
Mutilation, s, Anafiad, cymmeriad (torriad, 

tryehiad) ymaith ryw ran neu aelod i beth. 
Mutineer, t. [a person that causes, or is engag- 
ed in, an insurrection] Terfysgwr, terfysg- 

ydd, d5n tertysgus (terfysglyd ;)gwrthgodwr ; 

gwrthryfelwT. 
Bfi&tinous, a. [seditions, apt to revolt or mutiny] 

Terfysgus, terfvsglyd ; parod i ymgodi yn er- 

byn ilywodraeth ; gwrthryfdgar. 
MiitinoiisnesB, «. TerfyRglydrwydd ; tlMtfd i 

ymgodi yn erbyn Hywodraeth; gwrtbryf^l- 

garwch. 
Mtitiny. See Insurrection, &c. 
To mntiny, make or raise a mutiny, [caase, or 

move, sedition] Terfysgu, peK (codi, cyfodi) 

terfysg. 
To mutiny against, [rise against persons in au- 



thority] Ymcodi yn erbyn llywedracttswyf 
(Ilywodraeth.) 

To miitter, w, »• Mwngial^ busting, manson^ &c. 
1 YourtonjpukatkmmtterodpervaranesSyMicli 
tafod a ff^ftodd anwiredd^ Esay Ux. S, 

M6tterer, t. Mwaglalwr, hostyngwr, manson- 
wfv«rc. 

Miittering, 0. Myngusi nyinlaUis, &e. 

A mOttering, or matter, 9. Hntting, boatyng, 
mwnttial* 

M6ttenngly. Sa MunMlngly, ami Mnrmnr- 
Ingly. 

M6ttoiiy S0 rfbe *Mh of sheep] Clg llwdn dalhd 
(man-llwdn,)clgmaharen, mdg^ ciggweddar. 

Aftitiial, a. [fedpMCal ; alike on both sides; Uk- 
terchangeaMe, &c] Bu gitydd ; y naill gan 
Coddiwrth) y llall ; y naill (oddiwrlli y naill) 
fr, aeif at y, llall; yn gvstdv naill bldd k*r 
Hail; y naill ar 61 y Hdl, poo mi yn el dre^ 
bobyn ait, M yn-d; cyd-gyft-annawl; cyd- 
gyfnewidid, ar gyfliewld; f c^d-, &e. Mk- 
tual [our mstudj faitky Ffydd ein gUydd, 
AAdfA i. It. Mutual society, Cyd^gymdeiA- 
as.— N. H. Examine the words, compomidM 
with inter, such as InUrektmgej InUremmt^ 
nity, &c. 

WUk mM^ml amsent. See with Joint [ttvtnil] 
eonaent, under J. 

MAtnallyi See Interchangeably, ftc 

M6zzle, or month, s. [of a gnn^ 5eCr] SoAi, gen- 

tKLf Sett 

f Muzzle, or muzrd, «. [a ik.<;teninf of lea- 
thern thongA, At* vsed ibr previenling adog, 
or any other animd, fhym Wting] Pemf^, 
penwar, peunawr, pennorf penrhwym* 

To mizzle, v. a. [bind the jaws with a nratalel 
Can safn, Demf. xxv* 4. pennorl, rbd(gD8odj 

?ennor ar, rhwymo safh : penflfrwyno. 
o nrazde^ e. nw [pnt the month or snoot in a 
thing] Tfwyno, rhd d diwyn (safn) wrth. 

Miizzled, a. part. Pennoredig^ & phennor amo 
(am d drwyn neu safn.) 

A m6zz1lng, s. Pennoriad, At, 

My, pron. Fy, eiddof, &c, iMV hook, Fy BylV^ 
neu, Fy llyfh I. See M hie or mine own. 

My'riad, «. [ten thousand] Myrdd, myrddiwn, 
deng mil. 

Myrrh, s, [a sort of strong-ooented gum of a 
bitter and acrid taste, the produce of RtM** 
opUi, mnch used in Medicine as an antisep* 
tic] Myrr, Gen, xxxvil. f6. f Wine man- 
gled wukmyrrk, Gwtnmyrllyd (eymmyiged- 
ig k myrr,) flfitre xv. ?S» 

Myrde, s, [a fragrant ever-green shnib so cal- 
led] Myrtwjdd (sing, myrtwjddcn.) Nak* 
viii. 15. M^rtle-trees, Myrtw^ coed aiyrt^ 
ieck 1. 10, It. 

Wild or Dutch myrtle. Seesweet Gale, under O. 

My-self, s. Mt (mffl) ff bun. 

Mysterious, a, [secfet, or fidl of nftystery] Dlr- 
gd, dirgeledig, caddledig, anhawdd ei dde- 
all, tywyll, llawn dirgdedd (dirgetton ;) dam- 
megd : cyfHnachd. 

Mv8teriousness,s. Dirgdedd, dirgdedigrwydd. 

My'stery, f. [something hidden or contealed, 
as some doctrine obseardy delivered, flecj 
Dirgdedlgaeth, dirgelwch, dirgdedd, peli 
(pwngc) annatguddiedlg; Hiin. JMMfrieat, 
Dirgeledigaetban, f diKeKon. f ItUamys* 
tery to me, Mae e'n gdddiedig i nd (oddlwrth- 
vf n ;) tme> Dirgehrdi yw 1 mi. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



If AM 



vn 



HAP 



f Mystonr, t. {«i art» a tnri«] CdQpddjd, 

My'Atle, trwstioii. «. [Maogliigtofliiwledn, 
&c1 Bertlijiiel (• (ertbyn, yn Mfltlnra) i 
^IrgeliMi ■£« i /idifgeledigaethuH&fol, 

lf/fllkally/4tf. Ua ddkgelaUd, ^c. f To 
§ptak mfkktMp, Oywedyddiamhfftoni ttef- 
»r» ar d(iwiimeg|on> 

ilyth^lDgfetp «. ^ oxpomoder of the fiiUe* of 
the ancient Hemeaty 6cc.1 Deoa^ydd cCklcl - 
I a tbjrvyll ddyohymnygioB yr hdn 



To niytfi6lM;ize« «. a. fexpoond tlie lablet and 
poetical fictions of Oie ancient Heatbens, so 



•B ib[^ e«lfaot a tysleia of divinity out of them] 
D^eoteU cfawedlaa, a dychyroipyekMi, y 
Beinra Cenbedlij; ^nt yn y cyfrywibdd, ag 
a baro kktynt edryoh ya fyason, ya olygaf, 
ac yn athrawaidd ; yspytu chwedUu dirgel ; 
deoogU daramhc^gioo* 
Mythology, «. [the tabled system of heathen 
divinity : the exposiUoa of poetic fables sap- 
posed to contain tliis system] Athiawiaeth y 
Ceahedloedd yn^ylch eii dawiau, megis y 
dirgel-gynnharvsir yn chwedlau a dychym- 
mygion en Beirdd ; dirgel ddifemyddiaeth : 
d^ongUad ohwedlaii y Ueirdd cenhedlig yng- 
hykh y duwian, yspysiad y cyft y w chwedlau 
dirgel, deongliad damuihef;ioo. 



N. 



J O NAB4m€, [sarprize, catch at nnawares, 
0r take one napping] Dal an heb w>'bod iddo, 
dyfod ar on yn ddiaymmwthaMynddVarwy- 
bodiddo. a 

N4dir, 9, in Astronomy [that point in the fir- 
maaient dinaetricailv opposite to one's feet, 
which point is the ZeniA of a person stand- 
ing win his teet to iiis on the contrary side 
•Ttbe globe] Y pwagc o'r ffnrfafen a fo'n 
naieB nrfelryd k thraed an pa le bynaag y 
bo*c sefyll, y nadir 

Nag, a. [a smalL nr yoang, horse] Cryn-fardi, 
eor-imh, oefylya, cryn geffyl, oeffyl lea- 
angc: \ ceffyl. 

Niiiwea^ a. pL [the Nymphs w feande divini- 
tlet of the fivers and fonntthis] DinviesaoV 
afonydd a'r fiynhonnaa^yn olfifregod y Beirdd 
«eahedlig. 

t %M. fke Katnral. 

Ifafl, «. Xik well known sort of pinof iron.hrass, 
dee.] Hod, cetfar, cethyr, cethren, noelen. 
% Omtke aat(, i. e. immediately [implying 
present payment] Ar law^-ar ben bord. 

MMI, [of a finger w toe, &e.] Evtin (ft, ewin- 
edd.) 

NalL #. inioog Measnre [the rfxteenth part of 
a Yard] Ewinfedd, fMpre. 

To nail, v. a. [fasten with nails] Hoelio, 
celhra, ^. 

Nfiaed, a. {fastened with nails] Hoeliedig, a 
heeliwyd, we<fi ei boetto ; oetiiredig. 

Nailer, ornail-smlth, «. Hoeiiwr,gof hoelion, 
eethrwr, cethrvdd. 

Nftked, o. Noetb, 6sc. {See Bare.)— t Stark- 
neJcedf Noeth-lymmyn. Naked en every sidey 
Amnoeth. The ntdted tndk, Y gwtr dior- 
^add (d¥aif el.) 

To nidbe [etrip] naked, Dynoethi, tmigo di- 
Boedd; diosg yn noeth-lymmyn, Hoe, H. 3. 

Te mmhe [strip] oxe's self fko/crd, Vmnoethi. 

At»cidbal[half] wakedy Uednoeth. 

N&kedaesn, «. Noethni, noefhder, noetbdra. 

Naaie, #. £bw, henw, &e. * 

A proper ^first, or christian] name, t. Rfaag- 
enw, priod-enw, enw bedydd. 

A lir-naaM, •r wwre yroperltf sar-nane, s, Cyf- 
eaw. 

A nick-name, s, Llysenw. 

cy ik€ mme name, Un-enw, o*r nn enw. 



Harifif {that hath] iwo names, Oau-enw, dau* 

enwawl, dau-enwoK 
To name, v. a. Enwi, henwi ; rhoi euw ar : galw 

erbyn ei enw ; galw ; crybwyll. 
By namey Wrth (dan, erbyn) ei enw. 
To name again, ^il-enwi, ad-enwi. 
To call [one] names, Difenwi, difrio. 
To [give a] surname, v, o. Cyfenwi. 
N&med, o. part. Enwedig, a enwyd, wedi ei 

enwi. 
N&meless, a. Dienw ; heb ei enwi. 
Nibnelv, namedly, or by name, ad. Erbyn 

(wrth, dan) ei enw ; yn enwedigol. 
Nteiely, od. [to wit] Sef, ys ef, sef y w hynny. 
N6mer, «. En^r, enw-wr, enwydd. 
N4me«8ake, one's name-sake, s. Cyfenw (cyd- 

enw) no. 
Nftntwich, t. [a tovm in Cheshire so called] Yr 

Heledd wen. 
Nap, t. [of sleep] HCtn; amrant-hnn : dargwsg. 

darbon. f A short [little] nop, Hunyn. 
To take a nap, Cysgu (cyrameryd) b&a ; am- 

rant h&no. 
Nap, 8. [of cloth] Ceden, cnap-geden ; casnach. 
To nap, f>, n. [sleep] Hnno ; <^8gn (cymmer- 

yd) hAn, amrant-bnno: dargys^, dar-huno. 
To nap cloth, v. n. Cedenu (cnap-peilcnu) 

brethyn ; coniceden (cnap-gedon) ar fretliya. 
Nape, I the nape] of the neck, Gwarr, y warr ; 

gwegjl; tyll-gom (piUgorn) y gwegii; cyra- 

mal y warr. 
N&pery, s. [table-Hnen) Ltieinian hwyd 

(bvrddau,) bwrdd-lienian. 
N&phew, t. [a rape ^r wild turnip] Meipea j^d, 

erfinen wyllt, ifysiau'r ddiilol. 
N&ptha, «. [a sort of mineral fluid so called] 

Rhyw lynu mwnaidd melyn-lhw, alysgyn 

flam, OS cvflwrdd k than. 
N&pkin,t. Napcyn, Luc\\\, ^O.Uiain^aw^iain. 
N&pless, a. Digeden, aug^edenog, digasnach : 

f Ilyfn. 
Napiness, a* [the qnalitv of having a nap] Ced* 

enogrwydd, cnap-godeBOgrwv&. 
Napping, part, [sleeping, or asleep] Yn bono, 

yn amrant-hono, yn cys^; ynghwse, yn ei 

gwsg. f To take one nappmg. See to Nab one. 
Nappy, or n6pped, a. [as cloth] Cedennog, 

cnap-gedeunog, casnachog. 
t Nappy, a. [applied toaie, strong, Ace] Crif, 
O i 



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cadaro-^pryf'. ^wreicbionllyd ; pcreMd-giyf ; 

ihial-gryf. f N«mf «^, Diod gret' rial, 

cwrw rbial-gryf. 
Narcissus, t. [in Botany] Matb ar flodenyn o 

rywogaeth yr el^tr. 
*Narc6tic. a. [causing sleep, numbness, or in- 
sensibility] A iiaircvsga (merwino,) cwsg- 

bair: a bair marweidd-dra Hfii annbeimlad. 

— Nare9tie8 [Btnpifying medicines] Merwin- 

feddyginiaeOian, «e/ y cyfryw a'r a barant 

i'rcorpb gysgn iieu ferwino fel na synnio 

ddiin a wneler iddo. 
Nard, «. [a sweet-scented sbrub so called] 

Rhyw lysien-lwyn neu bi ysg-wydden arogl- 

beryn yr India" acyn Syria a elwir'iS^- 

nard, 
Nard, s. [a fragrant ointment, called also 

Spikenard] Ennaint arogl-ber o'r enw, nard, 

Marc xiv. 3. yspicnanl. 
N&rrable, a. [tliat may be told or related] Hy- 

dr«etb, traethadwy, adroddadwy, a aller 

(cllir) ei draethu neu adrodd. 
To narrate or n&rriiy, r. a. [tell or relate] Ad- 
rodd, tracthn, myneKi. 
Narration, «. [a relation of any transaction] 

Adroddiad, traethiad, mynegiad ; niynag ; 

traethawd. 
Niirrative, *. [a relation or recitaS of a fact ; a 

tale, &c.] Adroddiad, Hic. cliwcdl, a-cbwedl, 

cychwedl, cbweddl, acbweddl ; banes. 
N&rrative, o. [civen to nan ate or relate, Src] 

Adroddgar, a gSir (y n earn) adrodd ; adrodd - 

awl; 
N&rratively, ad. [by way of narrative] Yn ad- 

roddawl, ar w^d adroildlad. 
Narrator, «. [one tbat narrates] Adroddwr, ad- 

roddydd, traethwr, % edrydd, mynegai. 
N&rrow, o. [not broad or wide ; strait ; close ; 

strict, &C.J Cai, aclml, di-led ; ing {aneienUy 

yngt) cyn^nj?* echyng, an-eliang^ caetb; 

tynn ; 1* manol, manawl. f A narrowrplacey 

Cyfyng-le. In the narrowest part qf U^ Yn 

y man ailaf arno. 
f Narrow [applied to tbe Disponlion ; Mwdy 

SentimentBy Sec] See Close-fisted ; Illiberal. 
To [make] narrow, v. a. CnlbAo, cyfyngo. 
Narrowed or made narrow, A gulbawyd, wedi 

ei gulb^n ; cyl^ngedig, a gyfyngwyd, wedi 

el gyfyngu. 
A n&rrowing, «. Culhaad, cnlb&d, cyfyngiad. 
Nirrowly. ad, Yn gill, yn gyfvng ; yn gaeth : 

yn gr&flr, Boa^ xiv. 16. yn ddvfal. f Thm 

UokeH narrowljf unto all my pathe^ Yr ydwyt 

yn gwiUed ar ty boll Iwybran, Job xuu 27. 
f Narrowly, a, [soarcely, ^c] Braidd, o'r 

braidd, o fraidd, piin, trwy lawr-boen 

rfawr-waith, &c.) » 

Narrowness, t. Ciiledd, culder, cnldra, culni ; 

cyfyngder. 
N&stily, ad, Yn fndr, yn frwnt, yn alilan, yn 

ffiaidd. 
N&stiness, s. Bndredd, bndreddi. 
N^ty, a. Bndr, brwnt, aflan, Uyfi, swga; 

ffiaidd. 
Niital, a. [of, or belonging to, one^s birtb ^ na- 
tive] Genedigol, anianol. t One's natalday, 

Dydd genedigaeth nn. 
Natation or nwimming, «. Nawf, no6ad. 
Nation, «. Cenedl, ciwdawd; cenbedlaeth. 

One of Ihe English nation, On o geoedl y 

Hacson. 



N&tional, a, [of, or beloaging to, a sation in 
general] Cenbedlawl, cenbedUg, petlliyBol 
(a pertbyn, yB^perthyn) Vr genedf yn gyfan 
neu I gyd ; ciw-dod^wl ; eenbe^laeittiol. 

N&Hve, a, [prodneed by birtb ormture, &c3 
Genedigol : anianol.— f One's mttice oo«m- 
tru^ Y wlad y ganwyd an ynddi ; gwlad f^n- 
edigaetb (enedigol) an, Jer. xxii« 10. Ome's 
native language, Tafod-iaidi gartreM (iaitfa 
anedigol, priod-iaith) nn, t iaitb ei tei. A 
natiee EngHsh-num^ Sals ener. 

f Native, a, [primitive, original] Ueehrwiol; 
gwrciddiol ; f hanfodol. f IskaU retmm fo 
my notice dust, I'm cyn-lwcb (prif4wQli) y 
dychwelaf. 

N&tive, s. [one bom in a place] Brodyr CpL 
brodorion,) f priodor, dwdawdwr. 

Nativity, s. [birtb] Genedlgaeth : f cyehwyn- 
iad. % The land of their nativity^ Ttr en 
genedlgaeth, Euc, xxlli. 15. The day ^ ernes 
nativity, [natal day] Dydd (twyl) geoedig- 
aeth un, v^o nadolig (dydd aadoUg^ no* 
% in the land of thy nativity, \n nkir dy 
^nneiin, Exec. xxi. SO. 

Natural, a. Natnriol, anianol, a ib (▼ 

w 



wrth nitnriaeth ; cynhenid, . cynn 
greddfol, genedigol. Natural parts [ 
or endowments] DonlaM naturioU A i 
mark [mole] Man cynenid (oynbenid.) % A 
natural quality, Cynneddf,cynneddyf« H Na- 
tural lowardimess or dispositiam, AtbrvUth. 
It is natural to kuu to-^, Rbyw (gnainl) y w 
iddo i — . 

A natural child. .See Bastard. 

N&tnral,«. [ope tbat has not die use of rea« 
son.] See Idiot 

Natural right, Anianolder, dylyed aniMMwL 

Natural philosophy, Anlanyddiaetfay oelfyddyd 
a gwybodaetb naturiaetb. 

Naturalist, or a natural philosopber,t. [a cob- 
templatoroftfae works of Nature, vened In 
their properties, symmetry, and bialoi^vl 
Anianydd. nn fayddysg ynpweltliredoedd 
natur, olrnelnydd Natur yn ei dirgelfeydd. 

f Without natural affection, Angbaredic, S Htsu 
lit S. aohygaredd, beb gariad (sercb)iiaft«r- 
iol. 

Natnralbeition, s, [the admission of allena into 
tbe prlvileces of natnral snbiects and Batives] 
Trwy-ddedogaeth ; breioioiaetli. 

To n^toralixe, v. a. [admit an aliea into the 
privileges of natural subjects, by an act of 
parilament] tTrwyddedo^ ; breniioUy breiB- 
logi. 

To naturalise, v. a. [make easy as if tawght hy 
nature] Ownenthur (peri) yn hawdd ac yn 
natnriol, natnrioli. 

Naturalized, a. part, % Twrddedog. 

N&tnrally, ad, Yn natnriol, yn anbuMl; wrth 
(o) natnr neu anian ; o bono el hnn, o1 walth 
(naturiaetb) ei hnn ; heb na dir na cbyni- 
mell. % Who wiU naiuraUy core Jar mmt 
state,\T hwn a wir ofala (yn natnriol a otala) 
am y pcthau a berthytf i chwl, Phil. ii.fO, 

Naturalness, of natnrality, s, Natnriolrwydd, 
natnriolder, cyflwr (ansodd) natnriol nca an- 
ianol. 

N&tnre, s, [the power whence all other powers 
are derived; or the principle ditfnsed 
throughout the creation, which pervades, 
moves and act? in, all bodies, giving tbem 



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100 



NBA 



tMr several proMftiet; which powerful 
Aseat, if wc mmm speai^ property^ is no 
otter than God hlnteir: tho* theaadeiiti 
tfao«gkt tMs a pewer disanct from the Deity] 
Natar, natariaeth. neUwqf Natwrty Cy(^ 
raith (deddf ) Natar. Tkt emwu nf NtUmre^ 
TroeU (c^wyl) Natariaeth, Jttgo iii. 6. 

Matiire, t. Tthe world or Qoiverse] Y hyd, y 
greadigaeui. yr lioU greadigaeth, natur, aa- 
taiteeth. Tm aiott ^Ma^af <iU»f « ia aiUare, 
Y petfaaa harddaf (prydferthaf) ya y bydaea 
yaoater^ 

Natare, «. [a distinct species or kind of being] 
Natar, natariaeth, Utk. ii. 16. Haaaa ««- 
(are, Natnr dyn, y natar ddynoL 

f Natare, »• [disposilion, temper, inherent 
qaality, dee. J Natnr, natariaeth, Iheth. idx. 
9U. aaian, aawyd, naws, greddf, cynneddf. 
The dteinc aalw^ Y dnwiol anian, t l*edr I 
4. B|f natare, Wrth natnr (natniiaeth,) o 
antariaeth, DtUu xiiL U 

f Natnre, a. [sort, ar species] Rhy w, rhywog- 
aeth,lWlJk. aix. 21. mAtb, natar. i dU- 
fmU9fiku9uimre, Dadl o'r lath hyn. 

Ctood natnre, and UX natnre. See aader G. 
aadL 

Qf the aaaw natare, Un-rhy w, nn-fath ; nn- 
aaws, Sec. o'r an natnr. 

6oad-nntnred,aad lU-natared. S^ aader 0. 
aadl. 

N4val, a. [belonging to, «r consisting of, ships] 
Uaagnwl, perthynol (a berthyn) i longan. 
1 A mmmljight, Uong-gad; ymladd Uong- 



In 



Nm$^awhuL B6th olwyn ; bogaiL 

Nser [body] rf a eftardL Corph ^wys 
Oenaas [of the chaich] Ynghorph yr eg- 
Iwys. 

NiTd, t. Bogall, MM. eaaol y peth a fynner. 
yasef stf riaf, Llinyn y bogail. 

Nftvel-bnnt, Wedi torri ei len-sig ; borsog. 

Niral-wort, 9. [In Botaayl DaiU gron, fclogai! 
y inrwyn, T gron doddaid. HTkttmaUnmel 
•wi, l>ail T i^n letaf, Dysian 'r geiaiog. 

Nirtw See Naphew. 

Naaght, a. Drwg, Dhw. xju 14. mall. Sec 

NmglU [bad] /ar or kwrtfid «•, Drwg (niweid- 
iol)L 

Niaghtily , ad. Yn ddrwg, yn ddyrras. 

N4achtineBs, «. Dirgedd, drygionl. ] Aim. 
xtU. ta. dymsedd,dyrnttwch, dihirwch, dl- 
rtUi, Stc tec. Adj.— f maUOs, logo i. tt. 
% Tie hnpkekmg ^mmgkHiuMi, UndoUaeth 
oferedd, D^eik. ir. if. 

Niaghty, a. [applied to perseat, bad, Ac] 
Drwg,di7clooas,l>0e«ft. xU. 10. diras,dyr. 
ras, diriaui, dihir, anfad, bams, ysgeler, Sic 
1 A mumktf permn^ [feUow) Dryi^dyn, an- 
ftdwr, dihirwr, dihiryn, f dyn i*r lall, Dtar. 

^ l«. coegyo, coegddyn. A mtmghiy 

wmch y Dihiren. dihirog ; coecen. 

Naaghty, a. [applied to t&mge^ bad, not sound] 
Drwg; a^ieh. The Hkir ba$kit had very 
^f^f Art* Y cawell arall oedd o ffigys 
4rwg iawB, Jer. xxiv. 9. A Uar giveth ear 
'• a aaagJUy loafwe, Y celwyddog a rydd 
0Ut i dafod drwg, Dwr. svit 4. 
Navigable, a. [capable of being sailed over] 
Mordwyawl, a aller (ellir) ei Ibrdwyo, y gail- 
fT (gelhr) hwylio aea ymdaiUi arno, llongwr- 
wwl, hvloog.—t t; Mac, r. 21. 



To navigate, a. a. [sail] Hwylio, mode, yndaith 
ar fir, ntordwyo, llongwrio. 

Ta aov^oie [steer] a sAtp, Hwylio (gweithio) 
llong. 

Navic4tion, t . [sailing, or the act of passing by 
water in a Tessel] Hwyliad, moriad, mordwy- 
ad; ymdalth m6r (ar fbr,) m6r-yiiidaith, 
Bsordwyaetb, f Uongwriaeth. 

NaTig4tion,«. [the art of sailing] Uongwriaeth, 
celfyddyd hwylio liong, mor^riaeth. 

% Namgation [steerage] ^ a vessel, Hwyliad 
(Uywiad) llong ar fbr. 

Narigitor, t. f sailor] Moriwr, morwr. 

Navigator, a. (a steersman, or one that steers a 
ship] Hwyhwr (hwylydd, lly wydd; Uong. 

Ninlage. See Freight; and Faie. 

To ninseate. See to Loath. 

Nioseoos, a. Gwrthwynebi>d, ffiaidd. 

Nauseously, ad. Vn wrthwyneblvd. yn ffiaidd. 

Ninseonsness, t. Gwrthwyneblydrwydd, ffi- 
eidd-dra. 

N^ntic or n&atical, a. [belonging to ships or 
mariners] Perthynol I lone (longan) aea for- 
w^r. The namtic [marinersJeaa^Mwe, C amp- 
od y morw^r. 

N4vy, s. [a collection of ships of war] Uynges, 
Uu m6r,mintai(lln) olongaa rbyfel; i Ihrng- 
aa, t Mae. xir. 1.1^ lUik mcy, Uyngesan, 
Uynges fechan. 

N&Ty-office, t. [where the affairs of the navy 
are transacted] Llynges-dy, llyngesfa, gor- 
chwyiia(gorseddfa, U^s) y Uynges. 

Nay, ad. [an emphatic kind of negative, aa, &c.1 
Nag ^, Mat. v. 37. ac 2 Sanu xiU. «5. nag ^ 
ddim; na ddo, na ddo ddim; na, nac, nid, 
Sic IteUyou nay. Nag k. meddai* 1 chwi, 
Lne ziL 51. Nay verUf, Nid felly. Act. xvi. 
37. f But he oMy Nay, Ac efe a ddy wed- 
odd, Na fynnaf, Mat. xUL X9. / teU you 
Nay, Nac oeddynt, meddaf i chwi, Lae xiii. 
5. N. B. In these two last, and other simi- 
lar, examples, the Verb, expressed or impli- 
ed in the preceding question, is repeated af- 
ter tiie negative particle in the answer. 

f Nay, ad. [implying a denial or rrfuoal] Nip, 
pall. Sec I will have no Niqr, [said me,] Ni 
fynnaf N^(bttll, ommedd. Sec) Gwe me no 
Nay, Na ddvro i mi ommedd (nig, ball.) 
% He that wtU not when he amy, wlea le will 
[wonld] Ae ehaU have nay, [Prov.] Nifynn 
pan gattb, ni chaiff pan fynno. 

To say [one] nay, Naocia, paUiu gommedd. Sec 
Say me not nay, Na ommedd n, 1 Bren. ii. fo. 
na nacci (phaU) i mi, na ddyro i nd nAg. 

Tobeoaid a«y, Cael alg (pall, ife.) 

f Nay, or nay rather [an ampUBcative, aloo a 
corrective, particle : o. d. rather, hot rather, 
yea, rather, 4re.] Yn hytrach, Rhnf. Ix. W. 
le (ond) yn hytrach, echrf , achr^. 

N4y-word, s. [a refusal] Nig, 4v. 

Nay-word, t. [proverb, ^Tc.l Diareb, dihareb. 

Nay-word, s. [watch-word] Gair amnaid, ar- 
vrydd-air. 

To neal. See to Anneal. 

Neap, a. [appUed to the tide ar tides, and no- 
thing else; (aw; deereasiaf] Isel; treUwl. 
f Nem tideo, Trel-Ufoedd y m6r, adlifoedd: 
% iselfor.—t Bea^i^t [deserted by the tide] 
Wedi ei adaw (/em. ei gadaw) gan y m^r, yn 
gorwedd arlawr o eisiaa (ddiffyg) d^r. 

Near, a. Agos; cyfagos, fyc, gerllaw, f wng, 



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eMdwiK, WDgc.ymwiige. Tkeywre itetarneigk^ 
boHTBf u ymmydogioD agof ydyot. % His mar 
frUnis^ EA anwyl gyfeiUion, Act. s. 94. 

Near, ud. Yn agos, ^kc• 

Near, frep. or near to, Yo agos \ neu at, yn ym- 
vl, ^c— f Fery near iwoa, [Ac] Ar lygad 
^fin) kanDer dydd. f Thsy ikai art near the 
icing'e persoHf G^feisioo penoaf j brenhin, 
Jer, Hi. «6. Near btftre kim^ Ger ei fron, 
Dan. viL IS. 

Smnewhat near^ Ued acoa, co-agos* 

Near al hand. See under H. 

Near ffeing^ Ar (agos i) fod, ar (agos i) gael, 
ym mron bod (cael,) heb fod nemmawr 
rhwDg, &c. 

Near comingy Ar ddyfod, gerilaw dyfod. 

Near, or almost. See Almost, in its soTeral 
Acceptations. 

Ta draw neur, Tynna yn a^Qot ,— t Dram [thon] 
near. Tyred yma (yn n6«,) dere'n nes, debre. 

To came near together , Cj'd-nesau, E$ay xiw* 1. 

Near, or stingy. See Hard ^near, stinsy, Ac] 

Near a-kin. See near of Kin, fcader K. 

Nearer, a, N^s; agosach ; a^osaf (nesaf ) oddao. 
This way is nearer than the other^ Y mae'r 
flordd hon yn n^s na*r Hall. This is consider' 
nbly the nearer way, l)ynia*r ffordd nesaf o 
lawer (nid o ychydig.) If The nearer the 
chwch, the farther from God, (^Prov.] A fo 
nesaf i'reglwys, fydd pellafoddiwrth barad- 
wys. iVaar is wty shirt, bat nearer is my skin, 
[Prov.] Nes i mi fy nghrys nk*m pais. You 
wiU be never the nearer for this, Ni byddi n^ 
(haws, ronyn haws) er hyn. 

Nearest, «. Nesaf, agosaf. 

Nearly, ad. Ynagos. 

Nearly, ad. [stindly] Yn gyrrith, yn grintach, 
yn anhael, yn Uaw-gaead, &c, 

Ts look nearly [narrowly, A^c] to, Edrycli yn 
fanol (ofalns, &c.) at beth. 

Nearness, s. Nesder, agosrwydd. 

Nearness of kin by blood, Cyfuesafrwydd, trits, 
carrennydd. 

Nearness if kin by marriage, Cyi^lhrach. 

Nearness, s. [niggardliness, or stinginess] Cria- 
taohrwydd, crinder, Jke. 

Neat, ad, Tlws, diilyn, destlus, desti, propr. 

Neat, 0. [used collectively for black cattle, t. e. 
oxen, cows, steers, heifers, iVc.] Eidlonnan 
faifl/r. aldion,) dk dnon. /f neaPs tongue, 
Tafod eidion. Ntafs feet, Traed eidion. 
iVeoft leather^ or neat-kather^ Croen (Uedr o 
rroen) eidion. 

N^at-handed. a. Llaw-dlws, Uaw-ddestI, tl^ 
(destl, cywair, cywraio, celfydd, cynnH) ei 
law ar waith. 

N^at-handedness, a. Uaw-dlysni, llaw-^ldestl- 
edd,cywreindeb Haw ar waith. 

N^at-herd, a. Bogail d^ duon, bugail gwartheg. 

Neat, rather net [ap] lied to weight, ^e»] See 
Net. 

Neat, a. [anadalteraHed, Ac] Pdrdigymmysg. 

Neath, s, [a river in Glamori^anshire, in Sonth 
Males, so called] ^idd,9Ulgo N^dd,-iV.e. 
TMa rWer seems to derive iu name from its 
winding, flexnons or serp^-iitinefConsse. For 
the natorM signtiication of N^dd is-^a wind- 
ing or meander, wlience the Verb nydda (in 
OTteknHhein)-to ta«ander, or wind about, 
as rivers da.- -The* e ate two other rivers of 
this name iu Knt«aii (lliough sumewhit dia- 



gnised by the yariatiaB of orUMgrapby, nod 
the oormptioBs of time ;] i. e. the Ntd, whkh 
nn» by Knaresborooghyin the West Riding 
of Yorkshire; and anotl^r Nid, that rana 
thrnagh Nid'sdakw NOke'sdaU in Scottond. 

Neath, t. [an ancient town of 01anioff|^atthire, 
sitnatedon the hnoks of the river of the same 
naawy renderad venerable by the mina of • 
castle of areat antiqnity, the Nidmrn of An- 
totttneyUinenry] CasteU N^dd (mOi^ Gas- 
nedd,) i« e. CaMrwm (eaMisOum) Nidi—Neaik 
Castle, or the Castle or Fortress an the river 
Neath. 

N^at-lierd, a. Bngaii da daon; bagaii (benaor) 
gwartheg. 

N&Uy.od. Yn dl^s, yn ddUlyn, Ac 

Neatness, a. Tlysni, diUynedd, destlntmrydd^ 
destledd, t^c. 

N^bnlons. See Cloady and Misty. 

N^eessariesy a. Khekimn, cvfreidhiay angen- 
rheidiaa ; anhepgoran, pema anhepgor. 

To /nrnisib [supply] loilJknecraacrief, i Difanf- 
henu. 

Necessarily, ad. Yn rheidiol, yn angenibekUol, 
yn rhaid, ynnniyearhaid, ifc. Sec Adj.-* 

raid, o an^enrbaid. 
N^cessariness.a. Riteidtolrwrdd ; anhepgoredd. 
Necessary, a. Rliaid, angenrhaid, rheidiol, ang- 

enrheidiol, cyfreidiol; dir, rheidwy ; anheo- 
gor, anbepgorol, dihepgor, cyfraid : f anocn- 
eladwv. f Necessary uses, Angenrheidlaa^ 
Tit. iu. 14. Necessary wsrky Rheld-waith ; 
gwaith anhepgor. 

It is necessary, Rhaid (dir) yw, mae'n rhaid, 
mae*n angenrhaid, ice. 

Not necessary. Afraid, alVeidiol. 

A n^essary or necessary haose. Sea Bog- 
bonse. 

To oec^ssHate, v. a. Dirki. Su to CmnpeL 

Necessitous. See Indigent. 

Necessity, t. [an urging, or impelUng, canae, 
constraint, ^v.] I.Xr, rlieidrwydd, angeo- 
rbeMrwydd, ifc. dir-achos. % Neeeadty is 
laid upon me, Angenrhaid a osodwyd araaf, 

1 Cor. ix. 16. The present necessity, Yr 
angearbaid prasennol, l Cor. vii. 16. Hon- 
ing no necessity, Yn afraid iddo, 1 Cor. vii. 17. 

Necessity, «. [i. e. such as is invincible, and 
inconsistent with liberty of dMMoe or of ac- 
tk>n] Angenrbeidrwydd ; f angea, t £tdr. 
iv. 4f. rhaid. Qf necessity, nat of dunce, O 
raid, nid o ddewis. He enduretk that neaesaity 
wkieh could not bemosided, Efa a ddioddefai 
yr angen ni's geUid ei ocbelyd, Doeth. xvii. 
17. See Fate. 

Necessity,*, [need, occasion, i^.'i Rhaid, rheld- 
wy, angen. (ft. anghenkm.) cyfraid. (pi. 
cytreidiau,) Act. xx. 34. a Rk^. xii. IS. 
f Thou knswest my necessity, Ti a wyddoet 
beth sydd raid i mi, Estk. (Apocr.) xiv. 16. 
In my necessity, Wrth fy rhaid (fy angen- 
rhaid. Ye sent once and ag^ wsto my neces- 
sity, Chwi a anfonasoch I mi nn-waitb ac 
eil-waith wrth fy angenrhaid, PkU. iv. 16. 
% Proper for thy necessity, Priod (addas) i*th 
achosion. 

Necessity, necessitonsness, or nec^ssitode, a. 
[need, poverty, want, dfc] Angen f pi. ana- 
henion,) 9 Esdr. xiiL 19. angenoctid. f T%e 
days ^ necessity, Dydd yr angenttaid. To- 
hit iv. 9. 



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NEC 



111 



N£-E 



Of wufwiif, O nM nen angenrheidnrydd ; 
t trwy gjmiDeH, « Cor. U. T. O/necettiiif 
he wmH rtknt •««, Yr ydoedd yn rbaid iddo 
ottwag «ii vn rhydd, Lite udii. 17. 

t T9wmk€mmThm ^necadiy, Cymmeryd cyng- 
hor f^n augen ; trel riMud vo rheswm ; troi ei 

Sfettiorni (ei gBHwyDiaa, el garagymmer- 
1) yn i^^rwyddyd. 

T Nue$9ity h^k m loir, [Prov.] iSm under 
Law. 

Heck, #. Gwddf, (vl £vddfa»,) gwd<1wg, 
gwddw, mwnwgL t AUUkneck^Gyddtui. 
Ome miuki^ on [in] ihi mek nf <m»tk£r^ Y 
miU ddnfg (anffawd) ar viarthal'y llall; iua» 
Drwg ar ddrwg, Ar«* »^ 0<lid y drwg a 
ddaw wribo ei hnn. In [on] th$ neck of 
these wdukirfs comeik this also, Arwartliaf 
(am ben, ynghynffon) y rlwd'n y daw yr af- 
Iwydd hwn hefyd. One war in the neck iff 
nmoihery Y aailiryfel ar wartbaf (ynf; Dghyii. 
ffon' wrth sawdl) y Uall ; aea, f Rhyfel ar 

Toiretak the neck rf^ Tor-fvavaln, Ecs. xiii. 1 5. 

To wrw^ of the necky TnA ei ben yn ei wegil: 
di-Yddfu. 

To ciasp one ohont the neck, Myned ddwylo 
'nwowgl as aa. 

tT# gety or «!%, one's neck out rf theeoUtw^ dis- 
engage one's self from a troablesome bnsi- 
ness) Yaiddirwyddo o rvw neges neu orcbwyl 
traffertbns; t tynna (dwyn) ei ben oV 
cebystn 

Nedi of land. See Istbmns. 

5 Nock or nothing, [Prov.] Naill ai gwr, ai 
dim ; ara, Gwr nea ddim. 

NML-baody «. Mwnygl-dorcb. 

NeokdoCb, «. Uiaia, (pilyn) gwddf, ^e. 

N^ck-kercbief, or neckat^e, «. Mwnygl-wisg ; 
V taryogwddf. 

N^ck4aoe, #. Mwaygl-dlws, torcb mwnwgl ; 
cae, eeiaion aiwnwgl. See under Laee. 

Neck-mace. See Gorget, [neck-armoar.] 

f Neck-weed*. See Hemp. 

Neek^fmniion, Gwarrddryll (gwarrog,gwddf- 
ddrytt, gyddlbg) o gig mollt. 

Necked, a. [baving a neck) Y (a'r y) mae iddo 
wddf, a gwddf iddo; gyddlbc. f Stiff-neck- 
«r, Gwar*galed, gwar-avtb, gwegii-svth. 
Si^*neekedtwssy Gwar-galedrwydd. ffry- 
nodced, Oyddfgaa^ a'i wddf ardro. 

N^romabcery t. [one that pretends to reveal 
iWlora things by means of bis conTersation 
with tfia dead] Dewin a alwo ar y meirw, ym- 
ofyaoydd (aa a ymofynno) k'r meirw, hndol 
a gyaaner anio ddarogan a rhagddywedyd 
pctiiaa trarr ymddlddaa Ik'rmelrw; swynwr, 
gorcheiniad. 

NecroaMttcy, s, [a pretended dirinatioA, or 
foreteUiBf OTcnts, by caMing up the spirits of 
the dead, ^v.] Dewiniaetb (dewindabaetb) 
drwy alw i fynn y meirw, ac yaiddiddan i 
hwynt ; megis y paral'r hadolion gyat i*r wer- 
inoa bea-welnion greda y gwaaent; pan 
(Daw a iryr I) y gaUent cya gynted, a chyn 
lawsed, ddis^n yr hanl o entryeh y fiarfaf- 
ea, a dwya ya 61 gjannalat ag an o'r rhai a 
yniadawsent k'r byd hwn, ac a aethent i iyd 
^ yr yep r yjfc)edd; y a i a fyu iad IkV meirw; orl- 
g4 alginoaftaama. 

Nectar, 8. [feigned by the Greek and Latia po- 
en to be the U^er of the gods] Died y dnw- 



ian, yr hon Troeddaat) pwy byoaag a yfai o 
honi, ni byddai marw yn dragvwvdd. IJwae 
^ gan ofer-siaradacb a choeg-ddychy mmygioa 
yr hen feirdd cenhedlig ! 

Nect&rean, n^ctarlacy aect^reoos, or a^ctarous, 
a. fas sweet as necUrl Melysber fel y nectar, 
hyfryd-fias, pereidd-flas. 

Nectarine, «. [a delicions fruit so called] Cnea- 
en (eirinen) peatus. 

Need, «. [want, poverty, 4*^.] Angen,angeBoe* 
tid, rhmd, eisian, 4r^. 

Need^ e, [occasion, ifc] Aclios, rbaid, 9fc. f In 
thevr need, Pan oedd eisian arnynt, lioeth, xi. 
5. Drfer not to ginx to him that is in needy 
Na waa i'rangbeaoghir ddisgwylam ei rodd, 
EceUu* iv. S. As need requires [shall re- 
quire] Fel y byddo rhaid, £cWas. viii. 9. (ar 
vmyl y ddalen.) Lend to th^ neighbour aa 
aw need, Dod echwyn i*th cymmydog yr am- 
sery byddo rhaid iddo, ILecm. xxix. 2. Thai 
we ma^find grace to help in time ^f need, Fel 
-y caffom rasyngyaunorthcyfamserol,ff«&» 
It. 16. 

No [have, or stand in] need, v. a. Bod yn rhaid 
i an wrth l>eth, bod roewn eisian neu angen, 
4rc. He hoik no need qfasy counsellor, Nid 
rhaid iddo ef wrth gvngor neb, Ecclus, xlii. 
21 . He needed not that any should testify of 
tntm, Nid oedd raid iddo dystlolaethn o neb 
iddo am ddvn, lo. li. 25. T/ioa, who hast need 
cf nothing, Tydi, yr hwn nid oes arnat cisiaa 
dim, 2 Mae. xiv .^5. 5 A workman that need- 
eth not to be ashanud, Yn weithiwr difefl, 
2 Tim. iL 15. According to the desire of them 
thai need, Wrth ewylivs y ihai angbenus, 
Doeth. xvi. 25. 

f Must needs. Ex, I must needs, Rbaid (rbaid 
yw, maen rhaid, dir yw)i mi; gorfydd arnaf, 
corfydd i mi. There must needs he, Ni all na 
bo. It must needs 6f, Dir vw. Thm wouldsi 
needs begone, Ti a fynnit tyned ymaitb, Gen. 
xxxi. 30. The nmltiiude must needs come to- 
gether, Nid oes fodd na dd^l (angenrUaid 
yw dyfod) y lliaws ynghyd, Act. xxi. 2V. 

Needful, a. Angenrheidiol. 

Needfulness,*. Anicenrheidiolrwydd. 

N^ediness, #. Rheidosrwydd, rheidnsni, ang- 
henosrwydd, tlodi. 

Needle, t. Nodwvdd, nodwydd ddAr. 

Shepherd's needle, s. [in Botany] Nodwydd y 
bns^ail. 

Needle-fish, s. Corabig, m6r-aodwydd. 

A knitting-needle. See under K. 

Ike mariner's needle, Nodwydd ogledd-gyfeir- 
ioi) y compod neu y morwr. 

Needle-maker, s^ Nodwydd wr, gwneatburwr 
nodwyddan. 

Needle-work, s. Gwaith oo«lwydd (cdan a nod- 
wydd,) gwnYadwaith : brodiad, brwvd-waith« 

To work needle-work, Gwetthio gwaith edau a 
nodwydd ; brodio. 

A needk-ftd ^thread, Nodwyddaid o edan. 

Needless, a. Afreidiol, afraid, ni (a'r ni) bo 
rhaid wrtho. 

Needs, t. Aagenrbeidian. 

f Do no more than needs must, Na waa ond yr 
hyn a fyddo yn anbepgor. 

Needy, «. Anglienns, ^^c. % "Needy persons^ 
Rheiduson. 

Ne'er. See Never. 

To neese, or aeeie, Trewi, taro untrew, tisiao. 



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NEC 112 

Nef&rioua, a. [abomlDahly wicked] YKg^rmimm, 
ysf^eler, echryslawn, &c. 

Negation. Set Denial, «md a Denying. 

Negative, a [of a denying quality, opDOsed to 

' t^rmathe] Naccaol, naocaus, gomeddol, ne- 
gyfawly negyddawl, gwadawl ; yn naccau, yn 
gommedd ; a naccUo, &c« f fn the negative^ 
or nefratkehff Trwy nag (w&d, omedd ;) yn 
naccaol. See 

Negative. See Denial, amf Denier 

Negatively, ad. [by denying, ^c] Trwy nag 
(wad, oounedd ;) trwy (gan) naccaa ; yn nac- 
caol. 

Negatory, a. A lierthyn \ naccan. 

Neglect, «. Esgeolnsder, esgeolasdra, esgeutns- 
dod, esgenlusrwydd, gwall, t^e, dibrisdod, 
diystyrwcli. 

Neglect, «. [want of looking afUr] Gwall ed- 
rych at beth, eiaian cofal am beth. It perittk- 
ed throuf^h nefUei^ Efe a gollwyd o wall ed- 
rych atto. 

To neglect, v, <l Bod yn esgenlns (yn wallns) 
am; esgeulnso, tfc. Neglect not to give atme, 
Nac esgeukisa wnentliar elnsen, Eectua, 
vii. 10. f Neglect not kin buritU, Na ddiys- 
tvia ei gladdedigaetli ef, Ecchu, xxxviii. 16. 
if he neglect to henr them, Os efe ni wrendy 
yamynt hwy, 3Iat. xviii. 17. 

N^lected, a. Esgeulnftedig, a esgeulnsw^d, 
wedi et esgoalaiM)* 

Ne^l^ctcf, t. En^enlnswr, esgenliuydd. 

Neglectful, a. Llawn esgeniiisdod (diofalwch, 
4rc.) diofal, esgeulus. 

A neglecting, t. Espenlnsad, esgeolusiad. 

Negligence, t. Esgenlosder, esgeulttsdra, es- 
gciiliisrwyddyesgeulnsdod, gwalliuder, gwall- 
nMlra.gwailuftrwyddydiofalwcb ; dibiinrwydd. 

Negligence, t. [in or of dress] Anghrynodeb, 
annestledd, annillvnedd, annhacclasrwydd. 

Negligent, eu Diofal, gwallns, esveolns, i^c. 

Negligent, «. [in dressj Annestlus, annesti, an- 
nillyn, nnnhacclns, anghryno, angliyfrdo. 

Negligently, ad, Yn ddiofal, yn wallas, yn es- 
genlns. 

To ncg6tiate, «. ». [transact some bnsiness for 
another ;carry on Uie trade of a niercliant,4r<r.] 
Trtn gorchwyl neu neges dros arall ; gwnen- 
tiinr marchnadoedd dros arall. marchnatta 
dros arall ; gorchwylio (negeseiia) dros arall. 

To negotiate, v, a. [traffick] Negeseoa, roarcli- 
natta, porthmonna. Sfc. 

To negotiate [entc^r Into treaty with a foreign 
State in onler to bring aboat a peace, Cylaf- 
areddv (cynnatla) am heddwch ; 1 cylaiar- 
eddii. 

To negotiate a biU oferchange^ Dwyn cyliiewid- 
lythyr (llythyr cyfnewid) trwy'r newidia; 
f troi llythyr cyfnewid yn arian. 

Negotiation, or a negotiating, «. Triniad (trin- 
iaeUi) gorchwyl neu neges; gwneuthnriad 
inarchnad. 

Negotiation, «. [a treaty of business, manage- 
ment or transaction of an affair, ike.] Tiiniad 
(triniaethj gorchwyl nea neges. 

Negotiation, s. [a trafficking, traffic, i^c] Mas- 
iMcb, cyd-fasnach, ^c. 

Negotiation, s. [a treaty with a foreign state 
aboot peace, ipe.'\ Cylafaredd, cynnadledd; 
herodraeth, negeswriaeth. 

To enter into [commence] a negotiation^ Myned 
mevtn (decbrcn, cychwyn)cylafiiredd, myned 



NEP 



mewn (dechren) cynnadi ; cynuMryd ne* 
ges mewn Haw, rlioi neges ar dtoedyn. 
iHe will ehortly enter into negotiaiionM of 
peace^ Hwy aosodantarfyrderhidd-gylafar- 
edd ar droedyn; aeit, Hwy a dde^renanf 
ar fyrr g>iafareddn am heddwch. 

Negon^tor, Trinydd gordiwyl (neges ;) gwnen- 
thnrydd marchnadoedd dros arall; masaach- 
wr, porthmon ; negesenwr ; berod ; cylafar- 
eddwr, cynnadlwr, cynnedlydd. 

Negro, f. [a black or black -moor] Dyn do, 
Mowmon, blewmon. Ethioplad. Negraea^ 
Ethiopiaid, dynion duon. 

To neigh, [as a horse] Owerym, gweryrad« — 
To neigh to one another ^ Ymweiym, gwerym 
ar en gilydd.— To neigh rfter^ Gweryra ar, 
Jer, V. 8. 

A neighing, «. Oweryriad, Jer* xiii. 27. 

Neighbour, t. CymmydM^. 

A wdman-neighboar, «. Cymmydoges. * 

Neighbourhoo«l, t. Cymmydogaeth. 

Neighbouring, a. [of, or in, the neighbourhood] 
O'r (y n y) gymmydogaeth ; cyfagoa. A neighs 
bourtng people^ PobI o'r gymsiydogaeth. A 



neighbouring town, Tref yn y gymmydog- 
aetii. 

Neighbour, «. [like a neighbour, or like that of 
a neighbour J Cymmydogaidd; eymmydog- 
awl. 

Neighbourly, ad. Yn gymmydogaidd, fel cym- 
mydog. 

Neither, ad, [not either ; not one nor the other; 
not this nor that] Nid nn (vr nn) o faonynt 
neu o'rddan, nid y naill, naV Uall, na*r naill 
na'r Hall ; nid hyn (na hyn) na bynny. He 
would hetve neither t^then^ Ni fynaai, neu ni's 
mynnai, efe yr un (na*r naill na'r Uall) o boa* 
ynt. 

Neither, coai. [im^ either] Na, nac, chwaitb, 
ychwaith. Ftghi neither with smaUnmrgreaif 
sore oaly wiih the king qfJerad, Nac yndedd- 
wch It bychan nac h niawr,oiid ibreaUn Is- 
rael yn unig, l Bren. xxii. 31. Ye ehaU mat 
eat of it, neiiher thail ye touch a, Na fwytewcll 
o bono, ac na chyffyrddwch ag ef (chwalth,) 
Gen. iU. S. Not ehe^noruou unther. Na hi- 
than, na chwithan chwsith. Neither katk 
this Hum tinned, nor hie varente, [It is not 
tills man that hath sinned, neither is it bis 
parents that have sinned] Nid hwn a bech- 
odd, na*i rieni chwalth; /o. ix. S. f Neither* 
tell I you by what authority I do th^ tUmgo, 
Nid wyf finnan yn dywedyd i ehwi trwy ba 
awdurdod yr wyf yn gwneotfaur y pethaa 
hvn, Mat, xxi. i7. Nor then neither, Na 
pbryd hynny chwaitfa« What not yet neither t 
Beth, ai nid etto chwalth? 

Neither way, Nid yr nn o'r ddwy-ffordd. 

That takes neither part. See Neuter. 

Nem, con, i. e. nemne eontradkente, [no oae 
gain-saying] Heb neb yn gwrth-ddywedyd, 
f heb Iddd heb wahardd. 

Neophyte, t. Newydd-blan. See Novice. 

Neoteric. See Modem, and Late, in its 9nA 
Acceptation, 

Nephew, «. [a brother's or tister't son] Nai,pi. 
neiaint. 

Nephritic, a. [of, or belonging to, the Mdneys: 
troubled with die stone in ttie kidneys: good 
against the stone and gravel hi the kidneys] 
Perthynol (a berthyn, yn berthyn) i'r aren- 



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NfiT 



Mi 



N.EV 



nan, eiddo*r arennait: daf o'r maen tostcdd 
n€u*r graian yn ei arennan : da rhag (yn er- 
byn) clefyd ]^r arennau. 

N^podsni, «. [fondness for nephews] Nai-gar- 
«ld, nai-garwch. 

Nerve, t . [a sinew : Met. strength, ^c] Gewyn, 
Sieovn : % cryni, nerth, cryfder, cadernid. 

Ni^nreleas, a. [T^id of sinews, wr % of strength] 
Di-'mn: f dirym, dinerth; Uesg, eiddil, 
gwan^egwao. 

N^rroos, a. [abonndiugin nerves,or in strengdi] 
Gewynog, gVeoog, llawn gian : Met. cryf, 
cadarn, gryoimns, nerthol, nerthog. 

t Ner? ooa, «. [of, or belonging to, the nerres : 
affecting, or haying its seat in, the nerves] 
Pertfaynol (a berthyn. yn perthyn) i'r giaii, 
giend, gienlyd, yn bUno (yn gormeilTo') y 
giao, yn y giau. 

Y Nenems diwHUrt^ Gefydion (clefydon) y 
gian. 

Ness, nese, nase, rmlgo nash, *. [a point of 
land mnning into the sea] Rhyn, pen-rhyn. 

Nest. f. N^. t A Utile Nest, Nythan, nyth- 
yn. A nett or nestfuly Nythaid, nyth^wyth. 

To [Iniild, 6r make, a] nest, v. n* Nythti, 
gwnenthnr n^th. 

N^st-cocky s, Nyth-feb, nn na bo eiioed oddl- 
cartref gan anwes ei rlfeni. 

N^st-egg. See under egg. 

To nestle, r. a. [make one's nest, &c.] Gwnen- 
tlinr ei D^th ; ymeefydla ; ymgnddio megis 
adcryn yn ei nyth ; 1 cnddio ei ben (ym- 
gaddio) 3nn mynwes nn. 

To nestle abont, [as a hen when her' laying 
time apprimches] Rhag-nytho. vulgo rhyg- 
nytho, gwneathur (cywlrio) el nftk yraa ac 
accw. 

To nestle, v. a. (as a bird does her yonng ones 
in the nest] Adeinio, cnddio dan ei haden- 
ydd ; f caddio (llochl) yn ei mynwes. 

Ntttler, f. Rhagn^wr, rhygnytnwr. 

A nestling, #. [a bird that ha& but jost quitted 
the nest] Nyth-gyw. 

Net, ff. [a meshy textnre so called] Rhwyd : 
t magi, Esay H. JO. f ^ littU net, Rhwyd- 
an, rhwyden. A hoop-nety Rhwyd gibliad. 

N^t-Dk^, ifr made Kke a net, Rhwydtyllog, 
rhwyd-dyHog. 

A n^t-maker. «. Rhwydwr, rhwyd-weydd. 

N^t-man, «. Rhwydwr, bwriwr rhwyd. 

Ifet-wise, od. Ar w^dd rhwyd. 

Nt(^work or netting, «. Rhwyd -waith, gwidth 
rhwyd. 

T c>tekej ;eatdi] hi a net, Rhwydo, dil mcwn 
ihwyol 

T Net or neat, in Trade, &c. [pare, cleared of 
its dross or refose] Ollln, pfir, pnrian, wedi 
ei bnro, diaothacfa, digymmysg ; coetb, t^r, 
ffetwe^, OUn-bwys, pwysan giftn (t^r, 
Ydigon, dlgolled.) The net prodnee ^a 
ikingy CylUd (cynnyrdi) cyfim, cyllid didwn. 
Nether, a. [opposed to mj^er] Is (Is ;) f isod. 
Nethermost. See Lowermost 
NMc, «. [in Botany] Danadlen (pi danadl) 
danhadien, dynadlen (pi, dynadl,) dynaden 
(p<.dynad,) BKiid or dead af«2e, Danhadien 
^ddiU(fiirw.) 

Ton^tte. 6tetoIrrHtte,&c. 
Ndt-wofk, 5tc See above under Net 
AA^fabomidinf with] netttei^ Dymdlog, 
dynadog, llawn dynad. 
yot. II. 



N^ver, ad. |^at no time patt} Erioed ni, ni-^ 
(nid—, m's— ,&c.) erioed neu nn amser: 
1 ni, Deut, xv. 11. nid,ni'«; na, Ltf. yi. 13. 
There never wae hu like [any like him] Er- 
ioed ni bn (ni bn erioed ) mol flith. / never 

, knew youy Ni's adnabtim ehwi erioed, Mat, 
Vii. 23. 

Never, od. fat no time to come'] Byth ni, ni— 
(nid~, nVs— , 6ic.) bytli neu yn drag^wydd« 
It wUl never be, Byth ni bydd. It mil never 
cease ^ Ni phaid l>yth. He shall never swf^ 
the righteous to be movedy Ni 4d i*r cyfiawn 
ysgogi byth, Salm Iv. f 9. He that doeth 
these things shaU never he moved, A wnelo 
hyn nid vsgogir yn dragywydd, 6^111 xv. 5* 
f That t honntavest —never open thy month any 
more, because of thy shame, Fel-^na byddo it*, 
mwy agoryd safn gan dy w'radwydd, Etec^ 
xvi. 63. Now or never, Bellaeh neu hyth. 

Never, od. [at no time indefimMy^ Nid—nn 
amser, 1 nid— erioed, t Cron, xvlii. T. 
Y Ever learning, and never, able to come to the 
knowledge of the truthy Yn dysgn bob amser, 
ac heb ahn dyfbd nn amser i vrybodaeth y 
gwirionedd, t Tim, iii. 7. 

Never a, [nn, none, or not any] Ni, nid—, na ; 
neb, nebon ; dim. He said never a word, 
Nid ynganodd (ni ddywedodd) efe air ne^ 
nngair. There is never [ne'er] a one here, 
Nid oes yma mo'r on. There u ne'er a one 
come yet, NI ddaeth mo'r ^n etto (hyd yn 
hyn.) Be answered him to never a soord, Nid 
attebodd efe iddo i nn gair. Mat, xxvii. 14. 

' So that there was never asonlfft hsm. Pel na 
adawyd mab iddo, 2 Cron, xxi. i7. Is there 
never a woman among the daughters qf thy 
brethren, or among aU my Peofie ? Onid oes 
ym mysg merch^ dy frodyr, nac ym mysg 
fy^ll bobi, wraigf Bam, xiv. 3. 9 / un- 
derstood never a word, Ni ddyellais 1 gy«- 
maint k gair. f Never a barrel the better 
herring [Prov.] Nid oes o honynt mo'r nn 
da. 

t Never ai aU, Nid oil ; nid an amser ; nid er- 
ioed ; nid byth. 

Never a whU, Nid— nn gronyn neu nn tippyn. 

Never-ceasing. See under Ce%iing. 

Never-dying. See Ever-nving under E. 

Never-ending. See Endless, and Eternal. 

Never-faiHng, a. Diball, difeth, dibaM, di- 
ddarfod. 

Never so, [better perhaps] ever so, f Er, &c. 
Never [ever] so big or great, Er maint, et 
cymmaint. Nfrfr[cver] so high, Er c'nwch 
(cyfnwch.) CJ^ormiag' never so wisely [be 
the charmer never so canning] Er cytar* 
wydded fyddo'r swynwr, Salm Iviii. 5. 

Be it never [ever] so good, Er daed (cystled) 
fyddo. Never [ever] so many or numerous, 
Er UVosocccd, er amled. i Any never so 
sumU a matter, Ydim lleiaf. 

Never [ever] so great. See how Great soever, 
under Q, 

Neeer [ever] so Utile. See ever so Little, wi- 
der L. 

Never the, [before an Adjective of die com- 
parative degree] Dippyn, o dippyn, ronyn, 
o ronyn, fymryn, o fymryn, ddim, o ddim^ 
He came never the sooner for that, Ni ddaeth 
efe dippyn gynt (yn gynt) oblegid hynny. 
/ am never the nearer or better^ Nid wy f ron- 
P 



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NfiX 



114 



MID 



yn 'd^s (Iukws ;) nm, NId wvf i' net (hawt) 
orooyn; mUf NId wyfl ddimyQ nif (yo 
11^8 o ddim ;> &c 

Nerertliekeit, «d« Erhyn (hynny) 1 8yd» tf byn 
(byDfiy) oU. er hyn f bynny,) nidTiiiiiUi (yn 
Oil,) etto^ ei4Q«»y eUio^ 

N^nter or neutral, «. [of neitber side or ptrtyl 
AVoid vwqV nam Maid na'r llall, a^rnld 
. yw neb bUUd (n nn a'r ddwv-blaid «m*r 
* ddwy-lyw,) annbneddol (diduedd) at yr nn 
o*r dd«yblaid« yn leiyU ar ei l>en ei ban fu 
yn y canol (rbumg dwyblaid {) amoldeidivly 
yn fefyli yn gymmwya (gyd*bwys) rhwng y 
ddap, a'r nUI yw o nn oclw (tn, Imid) mwy 
niL'i giiydd \ a r ni phertiiyn i*r nn o'r ddan, 
fmigo neodr. t H€ tUmdB ueuteVf Y mae efe 
yn aefyil yn y canol (are! hen ei hnn.) 

Nnttr g0n4er^ In Graaunar, [ef neither $%%"] 

Y puiol*ry w, f y neodr. 

Neater, $* Tone not engaged in anv parly 1 An- 

mhleidyddy animhleidwr» t gwr (dyn) am- 

mblaidl 
N^otndf $€€ Nenter. 
Kentr41ity» «« [the state or quality of being on 

neitber side, &c,] AmnilUeidlolniiydd« ^ am- 

mldaid : annbnedd ; canol-safiad. 
NeW| a^ Newyddt^Bran-iin0 [brand-neif] or 

span-nfir, Newydd tanlltw. 
A uw begimuTy Un newydd*ddecbren; ne- 

wyddlan. 
New bora, «. N«wy4d-eni, ; Pfdr IL %. ne- 

wyddenedig* 
New'^eolned. SeemtdtrQ^ 
N^fV^^eome, Newyd4-ddyfbd»-^J mtadnur^ 

Vn newydd-ddyfod, t newydd -ddyfodop. 
New« [in CompoMlion, newi^.l £«. New- 

keMkd^ New.vdd'wella, newydd el wella. 

iVnr-Madr, Newydd-wmenHwr : awnaed o 

newydd. Stw-martied^ Newydd^bri'odi, 

Y newydd-weddog. 
New-fangled. Sea FangM» &c. 

4 una moM^ Dyn newydd. i9ff a Fresb-nuio ; 

amd Upstart. 
7« make tuw^ Gwnenthnr yn newydd; ne- 

wyddn, adnewyddn. 
To unUm mfw ^4ia, Adnewyddn, all-newyddoi 

llngann. 
To new-roake, [make a-new] Gwnentlmr a 

newydd. 
To new-monld^ Ffur^ (moldio) o newydd* 
To new- vamp. See to Dress anew. 
To grow [become] new, Ymadnewyddn, myi^ 

ed yn newvdd. 
N^w-year*s day, s. Dydd calan* 
New-year's gift, s. Galea nig, 
A-new, O newydd. See aidtr A. 
N^wing. See Barm. 

N^wly, od. Yn newydd, o newydd ; ddlweddan 
Newness,!. Newy'dd-deb, newydd^er; ne- 

wyddrwydd. 
News, ff. Newyddion: nmg, newydd* What 

mewst Pa newydd sydd? Good aeica^ 

Newvdd (newyddion) da ; f llawea-cbwedl ; 

coellain (quare,) Bad [ill] aers. Newydd 

Tnewyddion) drwg ; f oer-chwedl. 
Newsmonger, «, [a dealer in news] Masnachwr 

(masnedMfdd ; belwr. helywr) newyddion ; 

t anaeiniwr (helywr) cbwedlan. 
Newspaper, s. Papnr newyddion ; f newydd- 



Neat, a. Nesaf. Sci Nearest 



Next, mL Yn iMiaf. % Wkti tme^ mtxit 
Beth a ddaw nesaf (yn nesaf f) Next U [af- 
ter] the H$k0p U the dnw, Ar ol (yn nesaf 
at) yr estob t nae'r deon* 

Nib [of a bird.] iSesBeak. 

Nih [tbe point] V nprn, Blaen (diflaen, plg> 

Nibbed, a, [iMiYSng a nib] Ag iddo big. 

T6 nibble^ «,«. rbTte by litUe and litUe, &c1 

]>eintio, go-doeintio, gognoi, dargnoli nndf- 

gnol: cnmln: mjro mamiach* 
To nibble at abait, funfisbdoes] Cnlthio. 
f To nibble [€«rpi at, Gofeio, See to Ourp tt. 
Nibbled, a. iWntiediif^ dnrgndedig. 
Nibbler, t« Pelat|wr| ddnt;ydd, dargnowr^dir- 

fnoydd. 
NAbling^port, Yn deliitia» p» (dnn) ddeintio, 

yn dargnol, gan (dan) ddargnni* 
Nfee, [d2nty.l 5^ Dainty, and I>eUcat«» ^ 

their eererat Aeceftaiunu, 
Nice^or exact* Sif Bxaet, aad Cnriona in ilt 

2nd, drd, and 4tb Acuiditiam* 
Nice, a. [tlokUsludcc^] Antnma, peryi^s; f yo 

nenpen y darol, mantel a mantol, breidd- 

bwys, pcin-bwys; wrth Gn y gylletti ar ben 

Nke^orfinicaL iSSefnndirF. 

t Afore nice thm mist, Pestlach vam a fi» dm 
iddo (nag a fo da er ei l^St) rby d^stL 

Nicely, ad. Yn fwytbns: yn ddestlns. 

Niceness^ Set Daintiness, DelicateneBs : Cnri- 
osity (in Uf 2nd <oid 5rd Accq^umt} Ex- 
actness, &C. 

Nineties, [in eaUng,} i9«tf Daintv disbes, &c. 

Niceties [elegiAeiesl^Veeo^ miynion (dich- 
lynion^ceinlon) ymidrodd. 

Nicety. iS^e Exactness; Elegance, &c» Set 
olio Niceness, &c« 

Niche, f . [a. h^ow in a wall wberein a statne 
may be placedl Cenedd mewn macwyr t 
osod delw n#ii eUnn ynddo; eikui-&dd, tXk* 
nnfa^ 

Nick, or notch, ^ee Notch. 

1 /a tike nkk ^ ttiae, Ar yr nnig fnnnd.ar jr 
fnnnd brydlawn, ar y lawn bryd, (iown-bryd) 
mewn pryd ac amser, ar yr ade^. 

T6 niek or notch, v. a. Rbycnn, rbygn-dorvi^ 
torri rhygnau ymmheth, nuntacha^ 

To nick, ar bit. £1^ to Hit, in its Ut 4ce«p<a- 
tioR. 

To nick, [touch by good lack, ^cl Cyffwrdd I 
pheth (tare wrtn neth) o wir oawd nea nr 
awr dda; f taro'r hoel ar el phen. 

Ta nkk a budneee^ [do it in the ^ry nick of 
time, i. e. at the point of time which Is most 
propel and con?enient} Gwrneathnr gor% 
chwyl ar yr lawn bryd, cvffwidd k'f amaer 
aea'r adeg ar orchwyL % He nicked the mmt- 
tertan aicety, £fe a aafiodd allan yr nnig 
amser (bryd) I ^iawni Iwn o orchwyl* 

To niele « iMitcA, TyniUn (h^d Uaesn) tyn- 
lefnyn oriawr, fsl y cerddo yn fsynt aea yntn 
yn hwyrach. 

f To nieka Mreon, [deleat,. ar disappoint by 
some trick] Sionnii. 

Nicked, «. Rlwgnoff, rhygnsdigt slommedig. 

Nick-name, s. I^senw. 

To nickname, v. a. Ug^scnwi, ihoi llysenw ar 
nn. 

Nide, er nest, s. [of pheasants} Nytiudd^ nyth* 
Iwyth. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NIO 



iU 



NIN 



Ni 



HkiMtkm,f. [die S«e «r kaeptag tkt »eit] 



MkMlfaik. m. [loiMWlMiUiidliied to 
CwnwMrfdd, CTbyddiyd, go-gybyddlyd. 

NffBurdliiiMk te Awice [oiggiirlliiieM 
Sftnew [aimfillitoan.] 

iMf [ttlmrdly] «« 
lUMrafy penoD. 
kcj HJBiikSy^e. 



MftlMl iKrAiy Yr Mil 
idf, Bm. uz. 6.~ii(l [for tke wlibtelii%^A^ 

ik;yiili$4(>rli^d; 



_ Holriu. 

MkMUik^ tu [lOlMirlMUliMlliied to iTttke] 
CwnwMrfddy ^byddiyd, go-gybyddlvd. 

itFarice [oiggtrdliiieM] 
tan.] 

Amidoas tB49l>^y»] 
d» O0TetMit[af«rkio«B{}- JfMer- 
^ _iwly]««. 
A lUMrdfy pmoD. &« Chwl [a nifgardi 

ftcj HJBiikSy^e. 
Mggardlgry ^^ Ya «ilu»l| yn gynitfa. yn giin- 
tach. yo llaw*g»e«ly yn griawaiaidd, yn gy- 

Ar§A l#. Ag(8t Qra agn) at» ya ymyly yn <ar ael, 

Eto) car Uaw, 4^0. 
» N%bM(, «ai< NIglmeii. te Naacer, 
Mty aatf NearaetB. 
NUbt>«. [oppoaed to tfay] N6i. 
Amgki^ofmwigheBiimf NonraHb, aoaoa. 6<». 
itiik 13^ ada. A a^^t <MMr> IMttf 
wmrniau Ff a a^i^ Proa ate, f drot 
bryd ahawa, Mn ^oez. 5. 
JKftlMlN^Ai, YrMln^: trwy'r ate; dn»(y) 

li$4 Sriijd )ynl 
IV M^ or liitJ^ aae a fmd idgk^9 ntt, Erchi 

(dyaMao) aoiamltli dda i na. 
ft Mft [iliiy] di 9igld, Ana (trigo> Uattaoa) 

% l\iaiifta[tuyiill]a%JUyArataeftalaiyBed 

yaattata'aharyr. 
IVffMT tawardt nsraPir ar wax] a%Uy Koai, 

feayfiia, aiTkied ;rn a6t a«a'a bwyr* It gfw9 

[lowardaj mghi, Mae'D uotL 
Afidgki, Y (yn y^ aAa. t Yr (yn yr) hwyr, 

Gm, ]Jiz. «7. 
iMt at pato ar te ia the] a^fH Ar (am) lawer 

alrntei yn hwyr ya y aOa ; yngfaeftiaiat adt. 
Bff a%M, Y (ytt yj ais^ »r (o) h^d o6i, Uw 

(ar& Kw) n&t. Bf mgktmd&y^, Ar h^d 

i6taeark^dilydd« 

Bob ate» baoaaa^ bannaetb, paanoeth, 061 

ya ei B6t» o nda i ndi, o nb* bwygjUydd, bob 

fetearMeatBydil. 
r«a^,orl*^aiifiU, Yatehan, beao, aaci- 

dB^fa k^A^tefe#a 
isd atf 4e| or aatlvr^iU, Neithiwyiv 
llkea^ a^%ra h»t (aigbi] Echnaa, f ytalan- 

aot, 
T*aa«itoHArM. iSSMtoLBCttbrate. 
i Mk a%ft«/Noawaith dywyll (an^ileaO 
i aMi-^r*l idi^ Nte olea.levad» Ire. f Tie 

ttrae %*l [uWMi^kt] a^A<#y Y tolr^ds 

otea. 
i fla^l(rMii%«l, Nte (notwaitb) taiiag ara 

n«i%^like aigJW, DyfDdtr (y) b6s, f daw- 

liat 
Tkt tmm ^ ff , S, 4. a^fAtey Dwy-naa, toir-aoa^ 

PMeir-Bos ; ysfaid dwr^aas, ^u 
Klgkt-cap, f . Cap (Ita) wu 



Nigbt^«row ar ravan, «. BrAa (y) n6f. 
Nlsh^go«^^ «. R««(twyg) ate. 
Ni«btiiigtle.«.£oa)eawa. t it it««k [yoaag] 

a%fcriaj,inai^ Fonia 
Nightly, ad. na&e Bight< by night; 

night] Y(yn y)ate; ar h^d ate^ U 



. every 

beaaaa. 

btly* ad. [done in the night ; that ooaies in 
&e night 9if every night] NomwI ; beanos- 
awl ; a wneir (a dd^l^ a ddigwydd) yn y nte 



Nl 



Nigbtiaaa, a» Cafthwr geadai. 

Might^mara, a. Hnnllet^ yr honllef, va%a yr 



Night-raily f. [a looae sort of gaitnent worn in 
the night over the dreat to keep it deaa] 
Tatyn ate, toryn ; ysgablar. 

NMt-abade, [in Botany.] Su Bane^wort, wti, 

Woody night-ihadei «. [in Botany] Mhttyfog, y 
teyglog. 

NightthK ^ OwiHiMi, gwiU. 

Night-walker, a. fona who roves ia tlie night 
apan itt deagns, snch as a lAli/, a jn'osftialr, 
4r^.] Nte-cerddedydd : gwiiliad, gwiU : pat- 
tain i'r nco a'i myuno. 

Night-wanderer, s. Nte-grwydrydd^ aa nte- 
grwydr^ |wil)iad y n6s. 

Nuht-waird, a. fapproaching towards night] 
Yn tynnn tn a r nos. 

Night-wafoh, k. [a portion of Iha niriit distla- 
gnished by a change of the watch] Gwylfa 
{gwillBdwriaeth)nte. N^ri^HTaicAM, GwH- 
iadwriaelhaa 'r ate, jSUmi exix. 14B. 

Nigrescent, a. [growing darl^ ar bhiek] Yn ty- 
wvlin^ yn myned yn dywyil| yn dab, 4^* 

Nihility, a. [nathiinness, ^ the qoality of be- 
ing nothing] Di&ymi^f^dd. 

NiH,«. [thesparklca, ashes, or cinders that coMk 
from brass tried in the fataacel Ulw a 
gwreichioa arte wrth ei brofi aea ei goethl. 

To nill, a. a. [be unwilling, refuse. 4'<^.] Bod 
heb fynnn. bod yn anewyllysgar 1 wneathnr 
path, gwrthad (baOn) gwnchthar peth. 

To nim, V. a. [in the cant language of thieves, 
lasM] Uadratta; chwiw-ladratta. 

Nimble. 5lre Activa, [nimble] A|^, Flippant 
[nimble ;-^] Light [nimble, ^.] Fleet. 

NimblenaaB. Sh Activity^ and Lightnais 
[ntanblenrsft.] 

Nimbly, ad. Yn siongc, yn ^Wimwth. 

Nine, a. Naw, \ namyn an deg. 1 Mwit tf 
nmm 99H$^ Nawrhyw. NhM (uaet, Naw- 
viaith, aaw'aith, nawgwaittk Ataa diqfs, 
Naw niaa^ naw diwmod. 

Ninefold, s. Naw dyUyg, nhw-pfyf. ike 

Nine»pins. Ste Kettle-pins. 

Nine and twenty, ar tvrenty nine, Naw ar 

hagain* 
Nine and twentieth, Nawfed(AaWed)ar Irtmhin. 
Nine and thirty, Namyn nn deagain, pedvrar 

ar bymtheg ak* hogain* 
Nine dmes sa math, Y na# cyaanaint. 
Nina tiana so amny, Y naw <^nniier. 
Nineteen, a. Ped#ar ar bymtaeg, namyn (am- 



yn, ottid) nn ugaiab 
N{n«taeath,« - - 



, a. Y pediNitadd (yba. bedwaredd) 
ar bymtheg, 5 y namyn aafed again. 
NinatMi, a. Y degfed (Jtm. ddegted)a phed- 



P« 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NO 



Ninety, a. Pedwar again a d6g, d^g a phedwar 
again, f Nmetyimd »««, Namyn (amyn, 
onid) an cant, namyn (amyn, onid) an pam 
again. Ninetff lMie«, Dengwaith a pbeowar 
again* Ninety and nine year$ oM, Onid un 
miwydd cant, Oen. zvli. l. pedwar again 
nilynedd a deg oed, deng-mlwydd a phed war- 
again oed. 

Ninny, or ninnv-hammer. Ste Fool, ife, 

Nintb, a. Named, na wed.* 

Nip, 9. [a jpincli with tlie teeth or nails J Craff 
(dim crenyn. gafael yn) k dannedd mu ewin- 
edd ; gwasg (gwaagfa) dannedd neu ewinedd ; 
M dantneuewin; tymmhyEiad: tammigad. 

Nip, s, [a little cat or incision J Trycbyn. 

Nip, or blast, «. Daif, deifiad. 

To nip, V, a. [pinch off with the nails; bite off, 
A<r*j Trycha ag ewinedd (rhwng daa ewtn; 
trycha a dannedd (rhwng dca-ddant,) cnoi 
yroaith; trycha }maith. 

To nip, or twitch,' v. a. Tymmhigo, 'sbongc- 
dynnn, tynnn o*r gwraidd ft gefeilan. f Nip 
a offy Tyon (torr, trtchj ef ymaith. 

To nip, or blast, v, a. Ueino; Peri gwywo (di- 
fanno.) 

To asp in the bud. See under Bad. 

t To nip, or bite. ^SretoBite. 

Nippers or a pair of nippers, [small pincers, or 
tweesers] Gefeilan, geiail fechan ; tynnied- 
vdd blew neu'r cyffelyb. 

Nipping, or biting, ^e Keen [applied to ex- 
pre9$ion9y 4'^.] 

Nipping, or blasting, a. Deifiol ; yn deifio, gan 
(dan^deiiio. % Nipping cold weatkeryTyvfydd 
du*oer (rhynllyd, nerllyd.) 

Nfppingly. See Bitingly. 

Nipple, B. [the teat of a woman's breast] Pen- 
nig (pen) bron, diden, titten, tethan ; t^th. 

Nit, s. [the egg of a little insect, of a loose ioy 
rnme] N^dden, pi, nedd. 

Nitency. See Lustre : and Endeavour. 

Nitid. ^e Bright. 

Nitre, «. [a sort of salt, or sabstance resembling 
salt, so called] Rhyw halen n£u sylwedd te- 
byg i halen, nitr. 

Nitrous or nitry, a. [impregnated with, or con- 
sisting of, nitre] A nitr (naws nitr) ynddo, 
cymmysgedig k nitr, llawn nitr. 

Nitty, or full of nits, a. Neddog, Uawn n^dd. 

Niveoas, o. [snowy} Owynn fel eiry; eir^og, 
llawn eiry ; eir^aldd, etr^awl. 

No, 0. [not any p^rfoa] N^b, nid (nfs, nad, 
nac, na's na)— n^b neu nn, neban, nebawd, 
nebdyn. Who can do IhiMi no one, Pwy a 
ddichyn wneathur hynf neb; t. e. ni's dich- 
yn neb. No one [no man, no body, none] 
ever said so, thai I have heard, Ni ddywedodd 
neb erioed felly, er a gly wais i. Lei no man 
go out ^ this pUue, Nac aed un ol le, Eee. 
xvl. 29. t lliere ohaU no man be able to stand 
b^ore theOf Ni salf gwr yn dy wyneb di, Deui, 
viI.S4. ShaUnomanmaketheeathawtedtOni 
bydd a'th waradwyddof Job xi. 3. 

No, a, [not any thinfc^ ^c] Dun, nid (ni)— dim, 
neb-rhy w, nid (ni, ni's,) neb-rfayw, nid (ni,) 
>-an;l ni, /o. ix. 41 .nid, ni*s, na, nac, nad, 
na's. What will you giiee met nothing , Beth 
(pa beth) a roddwch i mi! dim. TAo« ohaU 
do no [manner of] workj Na wnii ddim gwaitli. 
No work ehaUbe done^ Ni wneir dim gwaitli ; 
RCN, Dim gwaith ni wueir(nisgwneir.) And do 



116 NO 

KO worktMlf A dim gwalth ni's gwnewcb, Lrf. 
xvi. 39. / soio no [ouinner of] creature there, 
NI welab i yno neb^rhyw (neb nrw) greadar. 
That there should no burden be brtmghi in on 
the sabbath day, Fel na ddelal baidi imewn ar 
ddydd y sabboth, Neh, xiiL 19. For no such 
thing ought to [shaU] be done in Israel, Canys 
ni wneir fel h^n yn Israel, 2 Sam. xiii. l«. 
There is nojusnee tn it, Nid oes cvfiawnder yn- 
ddo. % No pains, no gaitu, Ni Iwyddodd, 
ond a dramewyddodd (a lafniiodd.) No cross, 
no crown, Heb groes, heb goron. / inalBe no 
ptestum [doubt,] but yon heard the news, Nid 
wyf yn ammaa, na's dywsoch y newydd. / 
^ve no tune now, Nid oes mo'r amser (odia) 
gennyf ar hyn o br^d. . 
No, fbefore an AiJ^ective] Dim, ddim, o ddim, 
nid dim, nid o ddim ; f nid, ni's, ni,&c. Ue 
is no better than a tU^, Nid yw efe ddSm 
(ronyn, fymryn, dippyn) gwell niL Ueldr. 
Are you no better? A ydych chwi ddim gweQ 
(yn well ?) He put them in no smaUfear, Efe 
a barodd ynddvnt oin nid bychan. A babbler 
is no belter, Nid gwell yw dynsiaradns, Eodes. 
X. 11. No hard matter, Nid peth aohawdd ; 
' new, Peth nid anhawdd. II t« no hard matter, 
Nid anhawdd mo bono. It was no easy mmt- 
ter to them, Ni bn hawdd Mdynt. WUh 
no less eloquence thanfreedom{bo\d ness] MewD 
iaith (ymadrodd) nid Uai cyromen nac eofn; 
neu, Heb lai cymmendod (ffraethineb) nag 
eondra. 
Noy ad. Ni, nid, ni's, na, nac, nad, na's. See Not. 
No, [responsive or responsory [opposed to yes] 
Nag, (nac, nad, nid) d, &c. Art thou thmt 
prophet? and he answered, No [not that pro- 
phet, bat another person] Arr prophwyd 
wyt ti? oc c^e a atUbodd, Nag k, Jo. i. tl. Is 
it to kiU use that ye are cmnef No [not to klU 
thee, but &c.] Ai i*m lUdd y daeAochf Nas 
k. Is there any one here? No. [there is not,] 
A oes neb ymaf Na§ oes. Knewest thm^ not 
what these bet No {1 know not ;] Oni wydd- 
ost beth yw v rfaai yma? Na wn. Zee. Iv. 5.— 
N. B. No, when it natnrallv refers to, and 
may be resolved by, the leading Verb in the 
question, most be rendered in Welsh by the 
said Verb with the Particle Nag, or Na, be- 
fore it, as in die two latter Examples: but 
when it b more naturally resolvable by some 
subsequent Word in the question, then most 
it be rendered by Nag ^, as in the three Ibr- 
mer Examples, 
f No, [when it is the answer to a question ask- 
ed by a Verb transitLve, a Verb of aestnre, 
4'c. in any of the preter tenses. It aMSfbe ren- 



dered in Webh'by] Na ddo, /o. viii. li. 
»? No, 



Awetalsttlef^ Na 



Uast thou seen himt 
ddo ; xea, Na welais. 

No,a.nor»£x.7^lkeretoiio«Mni,nor«oiiian,»orcJktlf/, 
Nid oesgwr (nagwr,) na prralg, na phlentyn. 

No, ad, nor. Ex. No, I wtjU not, ner am I able 
if I wouid, Na wnaf (ni's gwnaf neani's myn- 
naf, ) ac ni's gallaf pe mynnwn. f No, nor 
yoii[noryoaneHher]Nachwitbaachwaith. /Vo, 
nor yet Herod, Na Herod chwaith.Liie xxlii.l5. 

t Never more wiU I fight for them,^no, let 
them fight for themselves, Nid ymladdaf d 
drostynt byth mwy-na wnaf, (na ymladdaf,) 
ymladdent drostynt en biinain. 

No, not [not even] Nid— (na— ) hy^ yn oed, 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOB 



117 



Marc ii. 2. bM cymmaQt fl hm ag, t nac, 
JMs^ xiIt. 96. My Afore sdii. 5«. na ddo, 
Jfol. Tiii. 10. nftc oes, BJk^f. lU. 10. £late 
•offMRt NO iiol liUite ftt^my, Na cbasa an- 
«KflL Bid (^mmaiat Ik'th elyn. f No, tto< m 
Im iMity Nid yn y mesttr Ueiaf. 

iU «• Agatfy [on no acoount] £r dim. 

B§ mo wuamt. See aader M. 

Is no MM [wUe«] £Ee< wider Ca»e. 

Ao [not any] More. Su no More or not any 
■rare, toMter M. 

No a M wi M T <Bf. SeemidfrM. 

By ao aunuwr </ mesai, Nid aea ni— mewn 
medd (trwy fodd) yn y byd. 

To aojNirpose, [In vain] Yn ofer, yn ddiles, yn 
ddlAidd, yn ddiffrwyth. 

Vo wherOf Nid~yn anman (yn nntte.) 

IFAeao%~or ao, t Ai, /o. ix. tB. 1 U U—, 
or ao r Ai— , at nid yvr f X«c xx. «f . 

Notofti^Aer, Nid — ianmaoO anile,) nac yma 
na threw (oac accw,) t Bren, ▼. 25. 

To Dobtiitate. Sit toEnnoble. 

Nobility, or ndbleness, 0. [the dignity, rank, 
and quality of a noble personage or family] 
Dvledowgrwydd, peBdefiieiddrwydd, bon- 
eddigeiddrwydd ; ooneddigrwydd ; bonedd, 
Doetk. vili. 5. ac Eecims. xxn. 10. uchel-fon- 
edd ; f aehel-ry wogaeth ; nchel'Waedog- 
aech, ndiel-waedoliaeth ; ochel-urddas. 

NobiUty, or nobleneas, •• [grandenr, ^kc] Ste 
Graadenr. 

NobiUty, noblemen, ndbles, or noblett, «. [per- 
toot in a state, who, by birth or creatioB, are 
ia rank aud title soperior to commoners] 
Pendefigion, dyledogion. 

% lMm€ aoHitIf , Crach-fonedd, lledry w. 

N6ble, a. [of high rank b^ birth or creation ; 
belonging to the nobihty] D^ledog, dyled- 
oi^gryw, i^ndefigaidd. pendengol, urddasol, 
rfakl, rhiaidd, rhiedaawg, boneddigaiUd, 
bonhieddig ; nchd-ry w, breyrol, perthynol i'r 
dvledogion. t Noble birth^ Bonedd, *i Mae* 
xtv.49. Tndy uoble, Di-ledach, diledryw. 
Noi maajf nobU ore called, Nid Uawer o rai 
bonedd^ion a ahvyd, i Cor. i. V6. 
Qfuo^deocent or birth. SeeumderD. 
NeUe, or inostrioas,a. [applied toporfoao] Ar- 
dderchoc, Eoik. vL 9. enwog, Ezra iv. 10. 
anrhydcMMos, Doetk, xvilL 13. nrddasol. 
MoU nobU FeMuM^ O ardderchoccaf Ffestns, 
Act. xxvi. «5. 
NoUe, tu IMet. generous, ^c] Boneddigaidd, 
Act. xtU. 11. clenfryd, rhydd (anghaeth) ei 
feddwl neu yipryd. 
NoUe, «. [applied to things^ splendid, stately] 

Gw^ch, mawr-wych, ifc. t diwael. 
NoUe, a. fsabltme, ^fc] Dyrchafedig, uchel- 

wycli, ardderchog. 
f Noble, a. [rare, ifc,'] Godidog. 
t Noble, 0. [of the right sort or kind, not de- 

f aerate] Rhywiog, o'r iown-ryw, anoiry w. 
A aoMe etae, P^r-winw^dden, Jer, ii. ^i, 
Hobk [great] acU^ Mawrion weithredoedd, 

£cclas. xviii.4. t g^rokieth, l Mac. vili. i. 
Noble,orheroie,a. Ar^ratdd. 
1 NoUe courage, Calon ddibafarch, 2 Mac. ▼!. 

31. mawHlriaeth. 
Noble, 8, [pL ao6/if«] Pendefig. Ste Nolle- 

Noble, in Coinage [a piece of money valued at 
6 shillings aud 8 pence, when current] Nobl, 



NOD 

nobl anr» % Am ydtow ao the pwrest gold 
Cvn felyned a'r nobl {ndgo nobol) aur. 

A rose-noble, s. Dryll o aur blith a UCin rhosyn 
arno, a gerddai gynt am un swlU or bywUheg 
ac ityth ceiniog. 

To make noble. See to Ennoble. 

N6bleman, «. [not a commoner] Pendefig, /o. 
iv. 46. dyledog, t cyfarddawr, g^r bon- 
heddig, Luc xix. It. ^ A youmg nobleman, 
or rather a^nobleman'e son, Siaf, siatf.— /i 
aofrle-troiNiia, Pendefiges, dyledoges ; gwraig 
fonbeddig. 

t An ypstari noUeman. fi. e. of low extraction 
and late creation] Ucbelwr pendodi. 

N6blemen, e, Pendefigion, dyledogion, &c. 
goreo-gw^r. 

Nobleness, «. [of birth] Bonedd, dyledowg- 
rwydd. 

Nobleness, s. [crandeur ; dignity, &c] Mvwr- 
wychedd, ardderchowgrwydd, dec urddasol- 
rwydd. 

N obleness of mind . See Magnanimity. 

N6ble8,«. Pendefigion, iSahacxUx. 8. dyled- 
ogion, Y peonaethiaid, Nam. xxi. 18. Uy- 
wodraethwyr, 1 Eedr. i. 38. cedyrn, Bamch 
i. 4. rhaglawiaid, Esth i. 3. gw^r ndd. 

Nobl^ss. iSm Nobles. 

t Nobless, 0. (the collective body of nobility 
or noblemen in a state] Pendefi|;ion gwl&d 
(pobl, teyrnas,) dyledogion (cyfurddorion) 
teymas, i c6r y pendefigion neu 'r dyledog- 
ion, y cir cyfurdd (dyledog.) 

N6bly, ad. Yn ardderchog ; yn fawr-wyoh. 

Nobly descended, or of noble descent [of a 
noble stock] Dyledowg- ryw. 

N6cent, or guilty, a. Euog. 

N6-hody. See no Body, aader B. 

Nocent, oad N6cive, a. Niweidiol. 

N6ctniB, 0. [an office of devotion performed 
in the night ; a nocturnal prayer or service] 
Nosawl wasanaeth (weddi, offeren) eglwys 
Rul'ain. 

Noctdinal. a. [performed, used, &c. in the 
night ; belonging to the night] Nosawl, a 
wueir(a arferir,&c.) yn y nds; perthynol 
(a berthyn,yn perthyn) i'r nds. 

Nocturnal, t • |,a mathematical instrument used 
by seamen tor finding the hour of the night] 
Deial (deiol) nds. 

Nod, «. [a slight J>ow, a motion made with the 
head in token of assent. Sec] Amnaid (aw- 
grym) pen, neu a wnel un k i ben ; amnaid 
awgryro, awgrim, munnd ; go-blyg pen. 

Nod, $. [the downward motion of the head 
through drowsiness] Amnaid (munnd) cwsg, 
go-blyg pen gan gysgn, hep-hon, hep. 

To nod, r. a. [make a short or slight bow, give 
a sign by bending the head] Go-blysu pen, 
amneidio (munudio, awgryromo) a pben; 
amneidio, &c He nodded OMsent to Aim, £fe 
a oblygodd ei ben iddo (a amneidiodd k*i 
ben arno) yn arwydd cydsynniad. 

To nod fo, Amneidio (&. phen, hi. ben) ar, go- 
blygn pen ar. 

To n<xl, V. 0. fthroush drow^ness] Heppian, 
hep-huno, amneimo (nmnndio) gan gysgn, 
pentwyno, pendrvmmn gan daeredd cwsg ; 
% cysgu ar (ei) ddymaiL. 

N6d<Ue, f . [the hinder part of the head ; t the 
liead or pate, used m contempt] Gwegil ; 
t penglog, cloppa, pen. This can't enter 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOI 



tie 



mwt MiWit fyowr Mddle ou^t OMnprahaad 
ft] Nkl k hni rob pea (ctoppa, p^igloff :) 
»€«, Nid k{}A ellbpwyo)iaD ItyoyaSdi 
p«aidK% 

Noddy, «. Hnrthgen. 

Node, or koot, «• C^vlwiS) ewinni dwm ; oddf ; 
cwgn. 

Nodes, in Astronooiy, [the two polnti, wbove- 
io the orbit of the moon inteneoto the eclip- 
tic, 90 ceiled : that poiit, at which the moon 
passes orer the ecliptic fttm southern into 
northern latitttde, called the ••catimg node ; 
and thaty at which it passes ftom northern Into 
sonthem latitude, called the desMmUng node] 
Trawsglymmau, eroesi^yainiaa* The asMiid- 
tMg tiode^ Y trawsglwm esgynnawl, yr escyn- 
glwm. J%€ dsscfftdsN/r aode, Y trawsglwm 
disgynnawl, y disgyn-glwm. 

Nodosity. See Knottiness. 

N6doas,a. Clymmog, &c« 

N6dule, #• [a small knot] Clymmyn ; ^ygnyn ; 
oddfyn. 

N6ggin, 'f • [a small measore^ oontaining a 
qoarter ofa pint] Uestriyn mesar yn cyn- 
Bwys y bedwaredd rea I beint, mige nogyn: 
picayn. 

Noise, s. [any kind ofsoand] S^; twrf, m- 
dwrf, twrwf ; dwrdd, dadwrdd, godwrdd, 
godomn ; trwst, dvar, gorddyar ; nCkd, nawd ; 
dwndr; Uais, sab: ysgort; 6, &c.— N. B. 
Ma is of an extensive application and im- 
portance, being used to express iny sort of 
iM<ie, whether load or Isw, WsA or eifi, kel- 
iem or ekriU, tfc-^Ex. The neise qf awr, 
S^n rhyfel, Ee$. xxxit 17. The nMee tj^ 
f€9ple Mkoulingf S<nk pobl yn Uoeddio, £es, 
xxxii. 17. The neiee ifperemm tlmi thg [of 
dndng] S^n canu, £csk xxxii. 18* TkeneUe 
[of the people that shouted] mws Asard ^fm' 



dncing] S^n canu, Eee* xxxii. 18* 2^ 
[of the people that shouted] mws Asard ^_. 
•if, Y swn a glywid ym mhell, fisru iiL IS. 
The neiee ufa whip^ aad ike naiee ^ ike t^- 
iiii^g i/fthe] tfkeeU, amd qfihe wrttneing konee, 
tmd ^ikejmmTping ckwrieie, Swn y ffrewvll, a 
s^n cynnwrf olwynion, a*r march (mdirch) 

5n prangcio, a*r cerbyd yn neidio, Nak, ill. S. 
'ke moiee ef, many nmiir$y 8irn dyfroedd 
lawer, Euc, xliti. 9, Tke noiee rf wpjter- 
jpsals, h4m pis^lloedd, AOm xlii. 7. Tke 
noise ^ wings, S^n adenydd, Exee* i. «4. 
Tte noise ef em Jkasl, S^ llu, Eue* I. S4. 
Tke neist [sound] ^ a fnoapel, SVirn (sain, 
Uais) udgom, &c. 8te the Articles next 
followng. 
Tkit neUe efu, greni eOr or bustky or hmiUng 

Stnnraltoous; trampUng, dec] m4»e, Twrf, 
fob xxxvi. J9. a Sdm Ix?. 7. godwrf, twrwf; 
dwrdd (twrdd,) dadwrdd, gmlwrdd, godor- 
un ; trwst, &c. Wker^e is ikis noise of 
ike cUy being im a» uproar: Pa ham y mae 
twrfyddinas yn derfysgolf 1 jDrm. xiv. 1. 
When ike korses keord ike uoisf , ikey sktiied. 
Pan glybtt*r meirch y dwrdd, ysgodigaw a 
wneynt Tke tmse rfmen ndtmwing, Godor- 
un gw^r yn dyfod. Ai ike noise ^ike iak- 
ing ^Babjflon ike earik isaiOMd, Gan drwst 
goresgyniad Babilon y cynhyrfa'r ddaear, 
Jer. I. 46. t A iumnliuons noise nf ike 
kingdoms qf nations gaikered ioreiker, S4n 
tw^ teymasoedd y tenhedloedd wedi ym- 
gynnull, Eoaif xili. 4. Ai ike noise qf ike 
imimiH tke peoph Jled, Wrth lais y twrf y 



KOI 

gwfbiodd J bobl, Esay xxxlit S. Ai ike 
mirn qf ilm ifmming qf Ihs ko^ qf Ma 
ekrong Aofues, 4ft» Rhag s^Hi twri eurnuu el 
Mrch wiat^ Jer. xltlL S. Nsisa uad 
fcurrydottadsrsluda, Twrf adarf yr Awub* 
Aotsf qfiumnUs. Sain twrwf, Esik, (Apucr.) 
xL 5. Noise qf a gysrt l w uu« » Trwst uya* 
nwrf mawr, Jer, xL 16« 



A mmbHng (rattUng, roaring, great. Ao»] uoIm^ 
[such as that of f*aud^, of omvWAmIs, of 
kigk winds, of ike wmfes qf ike s^ f c] 
Trwst, Jer. xlfi. 17. twrf, fwi^, di/Mr, gur- 
' ' Tki miee qf tkmtdir, Ti 



ddyar;rluMMU 

taran, Dmig.il. 1. twrftaian^ £<fhii.xfilL 
17. Tke noise 1^ ckerioiSf J^. Tr#st eer» 
bydau, &c t Bren. tU. 6. iW moise qfmmm 
waters, Twrf dyfroedd liwer, Sahn xeitt. i. 
Tke noise qf ike sens, tfc. Twrf y meroedd^ 
&c. 8«dm ixT. r. 

Ike naisv [sound] «/ a ffumprf, j^. Sain (s#n> 
bloedd^ Uais) udgom nent cyfrelyb. 

Noise ff birds. Sain (Uais) adar, Doeik. xrii. it. 

Noise, or clamour. 61m CiMiDur. 

Noise, or cry, s. N6d, dec 

Noioei^feei,tfe.Tr9mtn^^ SnetBretuiL 
IS. t Sam. ▼. t4» 

A wkisnerinw uoise. Si, sibrwd, dec* 

Tke noue of bees, GwenynoUala. 

Noieeof aewiidiaekmttd,9fe^ 5fs Ifixplosleny 
in its 2nd Aecefieitim. 

Noise, or report. 8u Bruit 

A blustering noise, Dwndr. See a BiuBter^ or 
blustering. 

A bouncing noise. See Bounee. 

Noise, or dutter. See Clutter. 

A cracking [bursting] noise. See Craeh [H 
noise] 9(c. 

A crashing noise. See Crash. 

A chattering [jabbaring] noise, Trydar^^t. 

To make a noise, Synio, swnio, seinio, trystia ; 
lleisio; dadwrdd; nadu; Uoeddio. 4r«. 

To noise, v. a. [emit a noise or sound] Seinio, 
synio, trystio, lleisio ; dadseinio, darstain. 

7>> noise abroad. See to Bruit, to Bedaro 
abroad, aad to Give out [report, tfe.J 

Ndised abroady Wedi myned allan an ar M 
(megisygatipneu'rsteamun,J|pe.^ f JM 
it tr«saoisrdtJkal*f IMS iaiAe house, A driy- 
buwyd d fod efe yn t^, Iftfft U. U His 
fame was noised ikrougkoui aU ike caMlry, 
Aeth ei glod ef trwy'r hoU wlad, Jos. ni. «7. 

N6i8eless, a. [vdd of noise] Di-drwst,di<-swli, 
didwrf ; distaw, tawedog. 

N6isUy, od. Yn ddadyrddus. ^c. See Noisy. 

Ndisittess,s. Dadyrddgarwch ; trystiawredd. 

N6isome, a. [offensife] Ffialdd, ffieiddgas, ni- 
wddiog, niweidiol, adwjthig, gwenwynlg, 
ife. echryslon: afiach, afiaehus, gelyiiol Vr 
iechyd ; btin aea anhyf^d i'r dwg (nr arogl» 
4v.) drewUyd, drewedig, drwg-sawrus, term- 
sawms. From ike [a] ao<soaMpfff Umcf, Odd! 
wrth haint echryslon, Salm xd. 9. A noi- 
soaM and grievous sore, Comwyd drwg a bltn, 
Dadg. xvi. t. 

Noisomeness, s. F6dddrwydd ; echrystonedd. 

N6Uy. See aamorous. Blustering, aad Bois- 
terous. 

A ndsy feUow, Dwndrwr, dwndriwr, dec 

t Nolens roUns, [wiU ye niU ve] O fodd neu 
o anfodd, na bodd nac anfodd ganddo, na 
(er na) mynnu na pheidlo, heb ddiolch iddo. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NON 

rlwUd lOTiw (bM Mdbid aoMd) 

t ^«Ii av teiv«i«» t e. toocli me not [a p^y- 
Mt, «r kM gf cancer, in tlie note, lo called] 
Midi ar craagc anhyOrin yn y trvnrn ; befyd 
mkth ar iodeuyo aa odder ei gynwrdd heb 

Nou3oB,«.rtlieactof Ml-i0latiif or r^AMtarl 

AafyBoiaa, anfyii. 

Meowaditor, a. [a perteo of such extentiTe 

af^pwirtance witk peraona and th'Miga, aa to 

be aUe to eall theai aloiost all by tbeir 

aantt] Hwn a wypo eawan petbaa ao a'a 

galwo erbyn eo KoDwaQi gedivail (gahved- 

jdd) emnui; «a a edwyii ae a eHw bob path 

wrtb d enw (banvb wrtb ea heamm;) enw- 

eflwad, enw^alwedydd. 

NfOMnclitare, a. [a ▼ocabobiTy» «r coHoetlon 

of wofda ar oame^] Geirlyfryn, rb^t o eawaa 

acvgyfeowaa pethao. 

t NenMBdatare, a. [the act of recitiag the 

names of persoos or thiags] Gahvad (adrodd- 

lad) eawaa pethaa mm bersoaao, eaw-alwad. 

N6eilaal, a* [refisrring or relatiag to names 

ratber than things; not real; tltalar only] 

Eawawl» eswol, j syddmewa (• raa)eaw 

yo anig; galwedigol. 4 aaiuaal MRgr, Bren- 

hin o ran eaw yn aaigk 

N6iBinallVy ad, by name 3 with respect to name 

only] Brl^a (wrtb) eienw, yneawedigol: 

ya enwawl, anewn (o tan) enw ya anig» 

mewn (o ran) enw, yn dwcdigoL 

ToB6aiioata. Aw to Naaie; and to Appoint^ 

ta U» 6tb aad 15th Accepiatwtu 
N6adaalQd9 a. Eawedig, a «awyd» wedl d 

enwi. 
Nwdaitkw •r a adadaatiag, a. Bnwad; ap^ 

pwrntiad. 
Ninfaiative, ^ atolaatoi^, «. rtbataoasiaiitea 
•r «!• by the aame] Enwedlgd. The no- 
atMtit»#eet» in Oraanaar [the right case, 
BsC aii¥ of tba aiiifaa oaes] Yr acboa eawed- 
ifel, 1 yr eiiwedigaethydd« 
NoB-abflity^ Sit Iau>oteaee, aad laeapadty. 
N6n-age. See BHinority 
Nini-appearanee« See DefiHdt of appearance, 

WMder Uik P. end A« 
Nsa-coaH^Uanee, «, Anghydsynniad. 
t ^iatcaa^paa aMalif , L e. aoiof soaad mind [a 

Law-term] Allan ol bwyll. 
Nsa-eoaftaalst, a. foae Wbo lefases to eon- 
tiwm to the establisbed node of dlviae wor- 
ddp] Anglqr«efbHydd» ani^dymflfarfydd : 
ymoeilldawr. 
Nsa-coafttrmity» a. [arefaslag ta cealwro to 
die forms of worsmp nsed in the establisbed 
ebarebl Aagbytfnrflad, aagfaYdymffariad; 
ymaeludaaeDi : aagbydsyndad. 
Koaa,«« £noar not eoepartan orlMaig) N6b, nid. 
aly 4ie.— a^b (nebnn, iiebawid,>aid— «n (yr) 
aa; dfan, nid~dim, ftc Wktm Hd ffueee 
fkenf aaae; PWt aattlasoeb ebwi vao? a^b 
(d wdds i a^ yaa.) Memmre thai ume 
meh the foaar «mS uwHIwdi gyfiwrdd o 
a^b k*r Ihmge, 9 Sam. jcdii. K. There ie 
aiat aa discreet aad wise Of tikaa ar#y NId mar 
ddedlgar a doeth a^b a thydl, Oea. xll. 39. 
Neae tf jfeu ehuOi pet aone of yon] ga aal,^ 
Kae aed neb o bonodi dian,— £c». ill. ff . 



Qf the $eopU Uiere wu nana will ate. O'r 
boU aU aedbl an gyd I mi, Eeay UUi 



11^ NON 

iWsae ^at lima la UaisfifyNId ooiyraao 
booom yn byw Iddo d boa. lUaf. xl?. 7. 
Gaiiia eared/or aaae V" <*ase lAiafe, NId oedd 
GAtto ya goMn am ddim o*r petbaa hyany. 
Act. xfiii. 17. ff there bemettenftheee tMage^ 
-^Odd oesdim o*r pethaa,— ilel. wnr. 11. 
He[l e. the Urdl did iel aoaa t/* Ate werde 
faU te thegreimd^ Nid adawodd i aa ^ eiriaa 
ef syrtfaio i'r ddaear, 1 Ana. til. 19. ITAea 
aa yet lAera was aaae <^<lem, Paaaadoedd 
yr (mo'r) na o boayat, Saim taaadx. 16. 
t Thie ie name eiher M libe henee qf Gad, 
Nid oea yma onid t$ i Mnw, Gea. xxviU. 17. 
There ehaU be aeae <• Wy her, Ni bydd a'i 
daddo hi, f Jirea. Ix. la Becwaw a« is aaae 
«r Ate, Am aad eiddo ef ydy w, Je6 xW«. %5. 
Thep ehaU/atl when aaae pareaeib, Syrtbiant 
heb a^b yn ea berlid« Ltf. xxd. 96. 'Tie 
aaae eOur, Nid yw aai^*en nit hya. That 
there ie none like Aiia,— Nad oes gyfeKb 
iddo^-JaA i. 8. Aidk ae lAere was aaae lifte 
tl, Yr hwa d ba d (mol) fatb, £ee. Ix. f4. 
There ehaU he aaae, NI bydd efe, Eee. xvi. «6. 
Ve ehaU Ueaoe aaae ^ U, Na weddlHwcb o 
boBO, Uf^ xxil. 30. TIaa ekaU Aaae aaae 
al&ar ^ade,-^Na iydded if ddawin erdll,_ 
Eee. XX, 3, Bal aaae eaawered, Oad nid 
oedd yn atleb, Bara. xix. «8. Them ehaU 
eeek peace, tmd there ehaU be none, Hwy a 
gelsiant beddweh, ae ni's clat, f zee. vil. t$. 
Aaae gaiaaaiftag, Heb wahardd beb erbyn- 
dy wedjrd. Thep are aaae e/ our cam^aaa, 
Nid ydjrnt o'n ^mdeithm ni. ^ 

Of none [aa] eflfect, Ofer, ya ofer, &c 

Non-^atity. iSce Nan-existeace. 

Noaes, e. Ftbe next days after the Calends in 
the aactent Roama Cdeadar, so called] Y 
dyddian nesaf ar 61 y Cdaa ym mbob mis, y 
nowiao, y nonaa. 

^^.'?*K*«'»«?! «• [^ ^«w*^ •^■ot exfeHng] 
Dibanfodedd, anfod, aabanibd. 

Noiu6Hng, [appHed to those that reiase to 
swear dlegianoe to any of the present reign- 
ing familv] A*r ni thyngo, fpj. thyngont) 
utndddod (fiyddlondeb) I'r brenbin, 1 an" 
nhwng. 

No^inrocs, a. Annbyagw^r, aoabyngyddlon. 
See Jacobites. 

Nonpareil, a. i. e. matchless [a soH of apple, so 
catted irom itaexedlence] Yr afid digynmiar 
(digysUl.) ^ 

Nonpareil, in Printlog [a small sort of tvpe, so 
called] Math ar lythyren fecban dlds dros 
ben, fawc d chymamiiad ym roysg Argrapb- 
yddion. 

NoB-p&yaieat, e. [defanlt of payaient] Gwall 
taledigaeth, meth-dal. 

Non-perf6aMaiee, e. [defkolt of performance) 
Gwdl cy6awniad, meth-gyflawniad. 

N6nplos, e. [a state of perplexity wherdn a 
person knowa not what dtber to say or do 
mare] Nidraod, n6d y nidrl, dyrysnod, dy- 
nrsia, astras (dyrys) eithafnod; astrnsi anar* 
rod, paa na*s awypo nn both (pa beth) fw 
ddy wedyd aaei'w wnenthur ; f y n6d anorfbd. 

To [pat one to a] nonphu, Peri na's gwypo nn 
beth l*w ddywedyd nac i'w wneatbnr, f tare 
an yn fid, gyrra an I dewi, gyrm (peii) taw 
ar na, dislewi (ystagn) nn, dwyn nn Tr dd? - 
rysfa (IdthaftMNl el synwyr aea at y nbd an- 
orM.) 



3. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOR 

N^lnsed, or nonplnst, Wcdi ei ddwyn i eltfa- 
afnod ei synwyr, fel na*8 s^ypo beth i*w ddy> 
wedyd nac i'w wnentbur. 

To be uonpluat or at a nonfAiUy Bod lieb wybod 
beth i'w ddy wedyd nac i*w wneathur i bod 
vi'edi ei ddwyn i'r ddvrysfa (i eithaftiod ei syti* 
wyr ;) bod wedl ei daro yd fikd, bod heb air 
i'w ddywedyd mwy, Ste. 

Non-r4sidence, «< [a derpynian's not residing 
on his living] Annhrieiant, anghyfaoneddiad, 
d'l'anneddiiul person fperiglor eglwys) yn ei 
biwyf neu bersoniaetb. 

N6n-r68identy «. [a clerffyman that neglects to 
reside on his livinsc or Inenefice] Annhrigian- 
nol, annhrigiannydd. 

Non-resistance, t. [the principle of not oppos- 
ing the king in any case whatsoever] An- 
wrthryn, anymwrtliryn, nfadd-dod diwrth- 
ladd ym mhob achos pa bynnag, diwrthryn- 
edd. 

N6nsen8e, s. Afreswm, disynwyredd, ansyn- 
wyr, KwaUtynwyr,meth-synwyr, galr (geir- 
iaa) dlreswni, yoiadrodd dtsynwyr, chweddl 
anghyfwlch (echwyrth. Iledeohwyith,) coeg- 
iaith, gwag-eirian, ffladredd, ffoledd, ^l^c 

Nons^nsieal, a. Direswm, afresymmol, anrhes- 
ymmol, disynwyr* ans3mhwyioi, fful, ffladr, 
ynfyd, echwyrcii, lledecliwyrth. 

Nons^nsicainesB, s. Direnyaimedd, afresym- 
molrwydd, disynwyredd. See Nonsense. 

Nonsnit, s. [the fall of a snitthroogh the want 
of formality In the process, through the non- 
appearance of the prosecutor, &c.] Cwynip 
hawl, putawiad hawl,ctl mown cwyii;an-hawl. 

Te noiuMit onf, [set aside one's action at Law 
on aoconnt of the want of formality in the 
process] Bwrw heibio hawl nn, bwrw hawl 
nn heibio, Hysn hawl an. 

To be noiutUted^ or to suffer « nontuit^ Caei o'i 
hawl ei bwrw heibio fieti allan (el gwrtbod 
ii«ii Uysn ;) colli ei gi^yn. 

To suffer a nonsuit^ or euffer one's eelf to be non- 
stuted^ Cilio yn ei g^yn, gado ei hawl (f y 
maes.) 

N6odle, «. Symlvn, cadafel, hurthgen. 

Nook. See Comer. 

Noon, noon -day, or noon-tide, s, Canol (ban- 
ner) dydd. canol-ddytld. 

Fore-noon, tmd After-noon. See under F. «iid A. 

N6oning, or n6on-rest, s. Gorphw}s(gorpbwys- 
fa) ganol dydd. 

Nonsc, s. [a running knot] Byddag, tag fyddag 
(fa;!l,)clwni rhedegog; % magi. 

To run oue*§ selfUto the noose, Dwyn ei bun (ei 
droed) i'r fa^l. 

To [catch in a] noose, o. a. Byddaglo, dal mewn 
byddag; maglu. 

N6used, jMrt. Wedl ei ddal yn y fagi, wedi d 
fyddaglu. 

Nor, con) Na, nac (nag.) 

North, s. Gogledd. The northy Y gogledd. 

North, north-, or northern, n. [of or nelonging to 
the north] Gelled dol,gogle(ldig, f y gogledd. 
Tfte north'Star, Seren y gogledd, y seren og- 
ledd. The nortib-po^,' Pecwn y g0j|ledd, y 
pegwn gogle«ldig, colyn e<mel y fnirmfen vn 
y gogledd . The north-windy G wy nt y gosledd, 
y fcogledd-wynt. 77^ north-east triad, Y gog- 
ledd-ddwyreinwynt. Tike aori^-easf, Y gog- 
Icdd-ddwyrain. The morth-north-^msty Y gog- 
ledd-ogledd-ddwyrain. The north-weety Y 



NOT 

gogledd-orllewin. The noH^h-worik'-westy Y 
gogledd -ogledd-orllewin. The msrth-tcest 
windy Owvnt y gogledd-orllewin. The morthr 
eomntrify Y gogledd-dir, ^ ogledd-wlad. The 
north, or northemy hemtspherey Hanner gog- 
leddol y byd neu^r ddaear. 

N6rtherly, or northern, u, Oogleddol, gogledd- 
te f y" < y« y) gogledd. Northern mem, Owy r 
y gogledd, gogledd- w^. The northern storm^ 
Tymraestl y gogledd-wynt, Bedus. xKii. 17. 
The northern arutfy Y gocledd-la, loel ii. tO. 

N6rth-westerly, a, Gogieda-orllewinol. 

N6rth- Wales, s. [die country so tailed] Gwyn- 
edd, Y Gwyn-oud, Gwendod, y WenAvlady 
Gogledd-dir Cymm, Gwyndawd, Gwyndod- 
ydd. Ti^peopleo/iVorM-ITaiet, PoblWyn- 
edd (Gwynedd,) t pobl Wyndodydd. A 
North- Woks maa, Gwr o Wynedd, un o w^r 
Gwynedd, t Gwyndodyn. A North- WaUs 
womauy Gwraig o Wynedd, an o wraii^edd 
gwynedd, f Gwyndodcs. The North-Waies 
dudeety [of the Welsh] Iaith Gwynedd, 
t GwYttdodec, y Wyododeg. North- Wales 
meuy Gwyneddigion, gwyr (trigollon) Ciwyn- 
edd, Y Gwyndyd. 

f North- Wales, a. [of, or belonging to, North - 
Wale»] Gwyndodig. 

N6rth-ward, or northwards, cd. [towards the 
north] Tn aV gogledd. 

Northwich, s. [in Cheshire] Yr hdedd ddn. 

Norway, s. [the eonntry so called] Llychlyn. 

Nose, s. Trwyn; f rhyd: ffroen. 

To nose, v, a. [pat die nose, or smeU close, to a 
thing] Trwyno. 

Hoeing [that bath] a great uossy Trwynog, 
trwyn-fawr; trwyn hlr. 

The tip of thu note, or n^m-^p^ Tr w y n s wdiy 
blaen (pen)y trwyn. 

A pd [saddle-backed] nose, Trwyn oefh-bant. 

t To thrust em/^s nose into other men*s of aire^Ym- 
ymi h negesaa (matterion) rliai eraill. 

If To thrusty or pal, one^s nose out ofjoiniy fsnp- 
plant, or tarn out of fiif our] Disodlinn,bwrw 
(gwtbio) nn allan o bareh neu ffafr. 

Nose band of a bridUy Trwyn-ffrwyn. 

N6ae.bleed [in Botany.] See Milfoil. 

% To telly or county «o«eff« Cyfrif pennan. 

Bottle nosed ; Crook-nosed, Flat nosed, [tbst 
hath a flat oooe,] Hawk-nosed, Aeo. See «•- 
der B. C. Sec. 

A turned [cocked] up nose, Trwyn picea.^ 
Having [that hath] sueh a aose , Trwyn-moca, 
h thrwyn pieca (pen-achd) iddo. 

Broken-nosed, a. [that hath a broken, flat, 
or saddle-backed, nose] Trwyn-dwn, L<f. 
xxi. 18* 

Ndsegay, s. [a posy, or bunch of flowers] Glwm 
(tusw) o flodau, blodea-glwm, twff. Where 
ie thy noseguf f P^ mae dy glwm blodon t 

Nosety or nosle, of a pair ofheUows, Trwyn (pib, 
ptbell) megin. 

Noseless, a, iHdrwyn, heb drwyn iddo. 

N6stock, [a putrifled matter supposed to be 
generated in the air, or to fall from the stasv] 
Chwydredd y s&r, chwydr-awyr. 

N6sti1l, s. Ffroen {pL firoenao.) HoKtng [that 
hath J wide nostrilSy t PfroenfoU. The nm- 
Irils, t Y ddwvffroen. 

Not, ad. Nl, nid, ni's na, aac, nad, oa's. 
They will not eosu^ Ni ddeoant, ni's deooat. 
TAey iceai not [did not go] Nid aetbant. He 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOT 421 



NOT 



tHIetkmoi the truth, Ni ddywed (nl's dywed) 
Bo'r gwir. Go not [do not go] with him, Na 
ddftsgyd agef. Do not meddle vUh him^ 
Nac ymyrr ag ef. He sawt lAoa [that thou] 
tfttfff U n9ty Dywed (e/e a ddywed) na's 
gwnaethott. 

Not, ff. [interrogatlTelv nsed] Oni, onid, oni's, 
poni, ponid,pon'd? WiUthounotteUmef Oni 
ddywedi (oni's dywedi) wrthyf f Did I not 
Mv Mf Oni ddywedais i feHy? Are you not 
mamedt Onid oes cywilydd arnoch f Did I 
9§t know itt Oni wyddwn (oni's g\?yddvrn) i 
hfrniy ? Didst thou not engage? Poni roddaist 
di gr^d f Art thou not [art not tbon] a monk ? 
Ponid (pon*d) niynach wyt ti? t Am not I? 
Ponid ydd wyf fif /# t* not? Onid #? onit 
te? ai nid # ? Did kesaysoornatt A ddy- 
wawd efc felly ai pcidio (a! na ddo?) 

w any, or not one. See None, See aUo 
Any. 

No not.^See under ffo. 

f^utaU, Nid, ni, nac,&c.~oll (ddlm;) nid 
—ddim oU; nid— mewn nn modd (mesnr,) 
■W— yn y raesor lleiaf, nid ddim yn y 
mesnr iletaf: nag (nac) k ddim: na ddo 
ddim. Idonot ut aU understand this^ Nid 
wyf i oil yn deall hyn (mo hyn.) It shaU not 
heatatt, NI bydd ddim, Ezec. xx. Se. Are 
ye displeased ai me for thisf Not at att, 
A ydych ehwi yn anfoddlon wrthyf am bynf 
Nac vdym ddim. Is U this you intend 1 Not at 
sU, Aibyn a fwriedwcfa t Nag £ ddim. Hare 
you sM so then f Not at aU. A ddywedasoch 
cbwi felly yntef Na ddo ddim. t Bui his 
ftiU was not ai aU to come at tkis time, Eithr 
er dim nid oedd el ewyllys ef I ddyfod vr 
twrhoo, i Cm', xtI h. 

lfmd,lf^nM,ite. See under!. 

N^t long <j/ler, Ychydig wedy'n (ar ol hyn.) 

w one, i Neb, lob xiv. 4. 

W«« •#, or not-so, Nid felly. 

Ni* yet, or uoi-^yet, Nid (ni, Ac )-ctto. My 
hour is not yet come, Ni ddaetfa fy awr i ctto, 

ffet to matter, fcarel Bod beb ofaln. f f do 
nt matter, KVm dtmr {, See under M. 

N6table, «. [remarkable, &cl Hynod, Dan. 
viK. 5, 8. nodol, enwog, nodedig, f Mae, vi. 
S8. honnaidy Mlnr. A notable prisoner, 
Carcbaror hyood. Mat, xxvii. 16. i notable 
mirmie, Arwydd bynod, Act. \y. 16. A no- 
table extmpU, Slampl nodedig, t Mae, vi. ?8. 
Twououmgmen notable in strengtk, Dan ^r 
(wyr) ienaingc nodedig o nerth, t Mae, iii. 
96. Tke great and notabU day i^tke Lord, 
Dydd nawr ac eglnr yr Arglwydd, Act, 11. 
<0. \ An»iabUtempU^T^m\Qd\diia,tMae. 
3dT.8S. 

N6tableiiett, «. Hynodrwydd, nodolrwydd. 

N6tably, ad. Yn hynod, &c. yn odidog, t Mae, 
xHr. SI. 

Y ^stably weliy Yn bynod o dda, yn dda bynod 
(rbagorol.) 

notary, s, [a acrl? ener who takes notes of any 
ptrtiealars that concern the Public, draws 
eontraets.&e.]Nodiadur, nodiedydd, ysgrif- 
«nedydd, ysgolbaig a wna ysgrifennadan 

, Myod awl (a dynn ammodan,) ysgrifennydd 
cyftmmodaa, &c t Notary jmblie [who 
ptibllcly attesU deeds In order to make them 
wtbentic in <»tber nations, &c.] Nodladnr 

VOL. II. 



(nodiedydd) eyhoedd ; ceidwnd c6Myflran ; 
y^rifbnnydd (ysgrit'cnnedydd) awduredlg.' 

Notation, «. [a noting down, or describing oy 
figures, /i^c] Nodiad. 

Notch. See Dent [a notch,] lag, &c. 

To notch. See to Dent, to Jag, to Indent, imd 
to Nick or notch. 

To notck hair, Tocdo gwallt, bwlcb-doodo. 

N 6tched. See Jagged, Indented, &c. 

Note, or mark, s. N6d, arwydd, Afc. 

Note [a bill in writing.] See Bill [a note, Ac] 

A note ef hand, [of demand] or a promissory 
note, Llaw-ndd, gofyn n6d, ysgritbn (sgrif- 
n6d; llythyryn, ilythyr-n5d) addewid. 

A note, or Billet. See Billet. 

A note, or remark, s. Snlw, sylw, n6d snlw, 
nodiad, daliad (cymmeriad) sulw. f Notes 
[remarks] Snlw-nodau. 

A b&ok-note, s, Sgrif-nod ariannydd 

A note,ff. [explanatory or expository] Eglnmod. 

A note, or minnte, s. [a short hint in writing 
for remembrance or recollection] Cof-nod ; 
pi, cofnodau. 

Note, s, [name, reputation, character, &c.] 
Enw, cymmeriad, See, hynodrwydd, 9^, Of 
note, Enwog, bynod, 9fc. cyfrifol, cyfrifus, o 
fri a chymme:iad. t A man [person] of note. 
G^r n6d (enwog, hynod, *c. ardderchog.) 
Of no [little or no] aofe. Dinod, auenwog. 

Of some note, Cryn (tran) enwog. 

Of great note. Of no note, Ijrc. See of great Ac- 
count, ifc, under Account [estimation.] 

A person of Utile note, Un heb ftiwr s6n (beb 
nemmawr o s6n) am dano, nn beb fawr air 
(beb nemmawr o air) iddo, fye. un beb nem- 
mawr yn ei adnabod : un isel-waed. 

A person tfany note, Un k dim o enw (air, g3rra- 
meriad) iddo ; un k dim o s6n am dano ', UD 
k dim ^r bonheddig ynddo, un o ddim 
urddas, un a fai ft dim o urddas iddo. 

Note, s, [in Music] T6n ; accen ; sain unig : 
t oslef, goUef, llais, Uafar. A sweet note^ 
Pereidd abn, pereidd-don. A harsh note, 
Crarwddn : dryglais, dybryd sain,gei winllais. 
A fAor*ao/f,Bvrr-don,byrr-sain. A long note, 
Hir-don; hir-sain. A loud note, Uchel d6n, 
ucbel-sain. The euekco^e note ii ever tke same^ 
Yr nn accen sy gan y gwccW. 

A note, or character, s, [in written, or printed. 
Music] N6d tbn neu sain. A skort note, N6d 
byrrdon (byrr-sain.) A long note, Ndd bir- 
don (hir-saln.) 

A note of interrogation. See f Interrogation. 

To note, or mark, r. a. Nodi, &c. See to 
Mark ; and to Denote. 

To note, v. a, [obserre, remark, take notice of] 
Dal (cymmeryd, gwneuthur) sylw neu suIh- 
nodi. 

To note [set] down in a book, ffc, 'Sgrifennn (ys- 
grifeunu) mewn llyfr, rhoddi (dodi) ar lawr 
mewn llyfr. 

To note, v, a. [give notice of, &c.] Hyspysu, 
Dan. T. ¥1. ac ? Thes, iii. 14. 

To note, V. a. in Music, [write down notes] 
T6n-nodi; accenn. 

N6tebook,s. Ndd-lyfr. 

N6ted, a, Nodedig, hynod, enwog. &c. 

Noted, or observed, part, Y daliwyd (wedi 
dftl) svlw arno. 

Y Noted, [notorious in vice.] See Arrant. 

Notes, s, Nodau ; tonan, &'C. 
Q 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOT 



V22 



NOT 



Notes, or annotations) «. Eglor-nodaa. 

To tmke [ilown] tji tk^rt notes, Cyromeryd ys- 
tyr peth mewn byrr eirUn, tynna byrr 
dractlmwd o beth ; talzrynnn. 

A n6ting,s. Nodiad, daliacl itylw, &c 

Nothinf^, «. Dim, diddym, dyddim, peth heb 
ddiin, ddiddym ddefiiydd. Of notkiMg com' 
€tk nothing, Ni cbeir (ddaw) dim o ddim. / 
kimc nothing by my self, Ni wn i ddim ariiaf 
fy ban, 1 Cor, iv. 4. Doubling nothing, Heb 
amroea dim, Act, x. 90, AU the ihingo thai 
ure seen were created out of nothing, O ddi- 
ddym ddefnydd y gwnaed y pethan gweled- 
iff oil. t you have nothing to do with it, 
Nid oes i chwi a wneloch (a fynnodi) ag ef. 
His nothing to me, Ni*m dawr i; neu, Nid 
gwaeth (ni waeth, ni pliertbyn) i mi. He 
is nothing but sfctn and bones, Nid y w efe am- 
gen nft chroen ac esgyrn. / have nothing to 
aecuu you ef, Nid oes gennyf beth i achwyn 
arnocb ; nen, Nid oes gennyf yr hyn a aeb- 
wynwyf arnoch o'i blegid. They Iwe upon 
nothing but honey, Mdl y w en hunfg ymlMMth. 
Nothing drieth up sooner than tears, Nid oes 
a sych yn gynt nk dagraa. Thou shalt save 
aliii nothing thai breatheCh, Na chadw nn 
enaid yn fyw, Deut, xx. 16. Wherefore she 
told him nothing. Am hynny nid ynganodd hi 
wrtho ef air, l Sam, xxv. S6, If thou hast 
nothing to pay, Oni bydd gcnnyt i dain, Dmt. 
xxii. f 7. Is it nothing to you, all ye that pass 
by t Onid gwaeth gennych chwi, y fforddol- 
ion oil? Galar, i. 19, Have thou nothing to 
do unlh that just man, Na fydded i ti a 
wnelych &*r cyfiawn hwnnw, I^at, xxvii. 19. 
He u nothing the better for it, Nid y w efe 
ronyn (fymryn, dippyn, ddim) gwell erddo. 
Nothing venture, nothing have [Prov.] Ni 
cheiflf dda nid el y n namwain. 

Nothing but^. See Bnt. [signifying except] 
and But [after a negati? e, snch as not, no- 
thing, ifcTi 

For nothing. See Gratis. 

Nothing at all, [in the world] Dim oil Cyn y 
byd,) t dim o ddim, dim ag am ar a ddim- 
mwyd (ddimmiwyd.) 

Nothing worth, Heb dalu dim, Baruck vi. 17. 

To make nothing of. See under M. 

f To make nothing qf, [do with ease] Gwnea- 
tbnr vn bawdd (yn dd Vorchest, heb orchest 
yn y byd, cyn esmwytlied k'r tes.) 

To come f be brought] to nothing. See to Mis- 
carry [as an andertaking. Sec] 

Notice, ff. [taken of a person or thing] Solw, 
sylw; daliad sylw, synniad. 

Notice, s. [given to a person] Hyspysrwydd, 
hyspysiad gwybodaeth, copinod, rhybadd. 

Notice, or knowledge. See Knowledge, und 
Cognisance. 

Notice, or hint. See Hint. 

t Notice, M, [given by a nod, sign, or token] 
Amnaid, awgrym, &c. 

To give^ or send^ notice, [to a person of a tbin^] 
Hyspyso, anfon (rhoddi) gwybod ; rhybndd- 
io, rhoi rhybadd ; arddangos ; mynegi ; peri 
g«rybod. 

f To give notice, [by a hint, Sec] See to Hint. 

To k^e notice, or be appriud, of a tking, Cael 
gwvbod peth. See under A. 

To ttOce notice, [of a thing. Sec] Dal sylw (ar,) 
SiC f gwybod, 2 Sam, iU. 36. 



To take nolise rf [In woids or writing.] See to 
Mention. 

To take notice ^, or give heed to. See to 
Heed, Sec 

% To take noHee •/'[salate] « person, Cyfarcii I 
an. 

To take no notice ^, [neglect ; not to mentioih 
Sea,] Esgenlnso, Sec bod heb grybwyll 
(gotfa, sonied, Sec) am ; peidio a dsD (bod 
heb ddal) sylwar, Sec 1 There umno notice 
taken [no mention made] qftkis ai that time, 
Ni bu s6n (|j^r, coffa) am hyn ar hynny o 
bryd. 

To take no notice [dissemble one's knowledge] 
Hf, Bod heb gymmerydar nn wybod peth. 
He took no notice qf tkis, Ni chymmerodd 
arno wylxKl hyn. 

To take no notue of [not to salntel a person^ 
Myned heibio i nn heb gyfarch iddo. 

1 To take particuiar notice ^ owe. See to Db- 
tingnish [hononr or respect above others.} 

Notification, [a making known] er n6tilyuif , 
s, hyspysrad, yspysiad, gwnenthariad yn 
hyspys, roddiad (anfoniud) gwybod^ hyspys- 
rwycld. 

To n6afy, v. a. [make known] Hyspysn, 
ffwnenthnr (peri) yn hyspys. Sue cynoeddl, 
dangos (mynegi) ar gyhoedd. 

N6tion, or knowledge, s, Gwybodaeth. 

Notion, or conception. See Conception^ Idea; 
aand Imagination [thoaght,&c.] 

Notion. «. [opinion, Sec] .T^b, dychymmyg 
meddwl, Sue See Imagination [conceit, or 
fancy.] 

Tke properiMtiein fsignificationl rf a word, Pri- 
od ystyr (arwyddm^lUi priodol) gair. 

t Under the notion of, [form or appearmce] 
Tan rith (gysgod, gyffelybrwydd.) 

N dtional. See Ideal, Imaginary, Sec. 

Notorious. See openly Known (under K.) 
Manifest: Arrant, Egfegloas[iu a bad sense] 
and Infamons. 

Notoriously, ad, Yn hysbys I bawb. ^ It is 
notoriously known, Efe a aetfa ^y wme wedi 
myned) ar gym a phibau. As is notori- 
ously known, Fel y g4yr pawb. 

Not6rioosness, or notoriety, s, [the <(nality of 
being universally known for its villainy or 
infiuny] Hyspysrwydd rhyw nrflafan neu 
ddyrraswch i bawb, hynodrwyda (honneid- 
rwydd) rhyw ddihirwch neu ddireidi: 
rhempnsrwvdd ; hooneid-ddrygedd. 

To nott, r. a. (poll, Sic] Toceio. 

Nottingham, s, [a town so called, the capital of 
the county of the same name] DIn-obant, 
Ty Ogawg. 

Notwithstanding, co^j, [for all this or that, 
howbeit, howeverj Sec] Er hyn (hynny,) er 
hyn (hynny) oil, er hyn (hynny) i gjd, etto, 
hagen, nid anilai, Sec They are, notwUh- 
standing, to know that they are still bound to 
observe the moral lew, Qwybyddant, er hyn 
oil, eu bod fyth yn rhwym (tan rwyman) i 
gadw y gyfraith fbesawl. 

Notwithstanding that, [though] Er, ^c. Not' 
withstanding this will weaken tkem^ Er j 
gwnahk hyn hwynt 

Notwithstanding, prep, [for all, Sec] Er,^. 
Notwitks^Mdingany tiSng thai could he said 
to tke contrary, Er dim a ddywedid i'r (yn y) 
gwrthwyneb. Amy law or custom to the 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NOW 1» 

c m mirmrf f U •ay tpjtt mt wiiMmiMn gy Erneb 

ryw gjlnitb aea ddefod ar neb ryw fodd yn 

J gwrtbwyseb. 
Nocwitbstuidiiigy €m0, [iMMi-obfteiite. witb- 

««t any biBdenBcey or obftrsetSoo] Heb na 

ttudd na rfawystr. jn ddi wrtbbMid, 
N6v«l mr new^ «. Mciwydd : diweddar. 
Morel, «• [a lately InTented snedes of moral ro- 

MMnee, or liistory,8oealledJ Neinrdd-cbwedl 

^ y cb yu i w f g y obwedl (ffng-ebwedly newydd, 

■ewydd-cbwedl, ffftg-draethawd. ystori-ddv- 

cbymnyg (wnenthar,) newyda>draithy dl- 

fyrdraith newydd4nn. 
M^eliaty or n<rrel*wrlter, «. Ysgrifennydd 

(awdar, Unnledydd) newydd-chwedlan, ys- 

torTawr dycbymmyg. 
Noreliat, or innovator. iSfe Innovator. 
N^retty, #. [a Aew, itrange, or nnotoaly tbing] 

Newydd-betb, petb newydd (dieHbr, an- 

arferol, a'r nis cwelwyd nM>'i fatb o> 

blaen.) 
NereltTy or newneas. See Newnest. 
KoT^oTber, $4 [the montb to called] Taebwedd, 

nls Tacbwedd. 
% Tk4jbrtt 4mf ^Novetnber^ Calan (dydd cabn) 

gaeaf. 
Noagbty or notbing, f . Dim. f Where nought 

U U be Jbod, the kUig wmet loee hie rights 

[ProT.] Mi cbeir gan y Uwynog ood ei 



NUL 



For nomghi, Am ddim, yn rbad, beb ehr, Sakn 

idiv. 19. yn ddiadioa. Job i. 9. 
T9 brUig to 90Mgkt or nothing. See under B. 
To tome to nonght or nothing^ Myned arddiro, 

dyfod I ddlm. darfod am aano, metbn, &e. 
To oetat nought. See to DetpitOy and to Db- 

respect. 
A tkmg f/* nonghty Petb diddym, petb beb 

ddim, £009 xli. 1?. 
N6vice, 0. [a yoong beginner] Newyddian, 

1 Tim, iii. S6. % He is a very notice, Un 

llwyr (cwbl) anbyfedr neu angbyfarwydd 

ydyw ; xf« Nld yw efe, yn wir, ond dechren- 

wr (nn sy'n decbreu.) 
Norfdate, or ndvicetbip, s. [tbe state of a 

novice, a probationary state at a Convent, 

Sec] Mewyddianaeth, creiddynlaeth, cyflwr 

(ansawdd) newyddian aea brawf-ddy n^prawf- 

gyflwr. 
Nona, 0. in Grammar [a word wbereby any 

tblngy qoaUty, or accident, is expressed 

Enw. A noun iubetantwe^ Enw cadam. 

A nmn a^ceiae, Enw gwan. A aoaa 1/ ao 

eaae, Enw didreigl. A noun i^fone ca$e, Oair 

(enw) nndreigl. 
To a6nrisb, v. a. Magn, roaetba, meltb- 

rin, magwrlaetbn; cynnal, Gen, 1. SI. 

portUy&c 
N6«rlshable, u, [easy to, or tbat may, be nonr* 

isbedl Hyfaeth, byfag. 
N^nrlsber, «. Magwr, magai, megydd, megid- 

ydd, maetbydd, maethedydd, portbwr, 

porthydd; cynheilydd. 
Moarisbing, part, [tbat nourisbetb or is of a 

noarisbing quaiityj Maetbawl, magwriaeth- 

awl, Y magwy. 
N6arbbment, t. Maeth, mag%vraetb, meithrio- 

iaetb ; ymbortb, cynhaliaeth. 
€f, or belonging to, nourishment. See Ali- 
mentary. 
Now, ad, [at tbb present time] Yn awr^ yr 



awroo; y (ar y) prvd presennol neu byn, yn 
bresennol, yn gynhyrcbol, t ycbwinib. 

t Now [bere] foUowetk the, Stc, Yma y can- 
lyn y, Ste, Now when Joab oawj A phan 
ganin Joab, &c. 1 Croa. \\x, 10. Now on 
thi$ oide, now on that, Weitbiau ar y tn yma, 
weitbiaa ar y tn arall. 

Now, or NOM^ at lenglh, [last] Bellacb, weitbian, 
weitbion. "^ Noir or never, Bellach nen bytb. 
It i» now high time to be going, Mae'a llawn 
oed (bryd) i ymadaw weitbian; neu, Mae 
welthian yn llawn bryd i ymadaw neu fyned 
ymaith. t Now then if God hath deaU $0 
graeioudy by u$, let u$ magnify ^^ infinite 
mercy, Wele ynte os gwnaeth Daw gyfry w 
betban daionns erom, mawrygwn ninnsu el 
anfeidrol dmgaredd ef. Now faith is the 
eub$lance,[f^T(mwi] tfc, Ffydd yn wir ywsail, 
Sec, Ueb, xi. ]. 

Nowadays, ad. Y dyddiau hyn, 1 beddyw, y 
dydd lieddwy, yr (yn yr) oes hon, y do bon, 
(y sydd.) , 

Now aud then, Ambell (ymbell) waitB, yn awr 
ac eilwaitb (ac yn y man ;) weitbiaa. 

Btfore now, Cyn byn (^hyn amser,) cyn yn 
awr. 

E«fn now, or juot now, Yn awr byn.yn y man ; 
y (yn y^ fiinad bon. 

How now! Pa fodd (p*odd) yn awr ! betb yw 
hyn! 

Until now, Hyd yn byn (ynawr,) byd y pryd 
byn, hyd yma, Num, xiv. 19. hyd yr uwr- 
bon. 

Well-now, Iddo vn awr. 

N6wed, a, in Heraldry [knotted] Clyromog, 
clymmedig, vnghwlwm, wedi ei alymma. 

N6wbere, ad, Nid yn nn-man (nn-lle.) 

No wise, ad, Nid mewn un*. dd. % Him 
that comethtome lwiUinnowiuca$lout,\r 
bwn a ddH attaf fi nis bwrir (bwiiaf ) ef 
allan ddim, lo, vi. i7, « 

N6xious, a, Nlweidiog, niweidiol, adwy thig, a 
woa ddrwg, 6fc.— afiach : euosr, beins. 

K6xionsness, s, Niweidiogrwydd, niweiuiol« 
rwydd, adwyihigrwydd. 

N6bile. See Marriageable. 

N6biioas iSfee Cloudy. 

To ni^dle along, [hie on with one's head hang- 
ing down] Brysio vm mlaen dan grogi ci ben 
(dan bendrymmu.) 

Niidity. See Nakedness. 

t Nudity, s. [in Limning [a picture represent- 
ins a naked person] Llun dyn noethlumyn. 

Nue^ or newel [spindle, or centre-post] 0/ a 
winding etair-ease, Gwerthyd (canol-bost) 
grisian tro. 

Y Nae<, or newel, ^ a stotr-coie, [the compass 
round which a stair-case is cairicdj (Swain 
(esgyn-wain, bedd, ceofedd, es^ryntedd, es- 
gyn-lan, esgyngae) grisian ; talwm grisiau. 

Nugatory, a, [trifling, insignificant, imperti- 
nent] Ofer, gwftg,gorwag, ofer-wag, dibwys. 
Y T&« aa^atory art, Cbwydawiacth. A aa* 
gatory action, [at Law] Arab-bawl. 

Nuisance, s. [any thing pernicious and offen- 
sive] Un rhyw betb niweidiol a blln pa byn- 
nag; niweid. Y A public mueance, Pla (Min- 
der, echrys) cyffredin ; aflonyddwch gwUd ; 
ckn nn bawb. 

Nai/r^<>*<'] ^^ ""^ ^i^f^^^^^'^t Diddvm, dirym, 
ofer. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NUM 



Noll, <»r nnllo. i9m Nnllo. 

To [make] nali^ or noUify, 9. a. Diddymma. 

NolUndiaii, «. [ooe of no faith, &c] Un diflydd 

(diffred digrefydd:) nn diymddiried. 
To D6mfy. See to Null, above, 
N6Hity. See Invilldity, and Nothingness. 
N6II0, or nought, [in Aiithmetic] See Cipher, 

in its Ut aikl fnd Acceptation. 
Nnmb, a. [deprived, in a great measure, of feel- 

iuji; and the power of motion] A chysgfa yn- 

ddo neu ynddi, yn (wedi) cyssn, wedi mer- 

wino, marw, diffrwyth, marwaidd : hurt. 
Numbness, f. Cvf^gfa fel na*s gwypai oddiwrtho 

ei bun, marwder, marweidd-dra, diffrwyth- 

dra. 
Y Nnmbness,«. [in the fingers owing to the cold] 

Merwindod, merwin, ewin-rew ar fysedd. 
Number, s. [a collection of units or small things, 

more than one, many toscther whether they 

be persons or thinfrs] Nifer (pk niferi,) rlilf 

(pi. ihil'edd,) rhifed, ihifedi, cyfrif, eirif. 
A good number. Rhynnawd o nifer, nefes (rhif- 

edi) nid byoian. 
A great number^ LHaws, &c. 
in great number or numbers, Yn ami, f yn 

drylau, yn beidiau, yn heigian^ yn finteioedd. 
iia ereNiivm£«r,Cyfnifer,cynDi1er. t cy[con- 

sisting of] an even number^ Cyfniferawg, cyn* 

niferawg, cynniferawl. 
Evennets ^number, Cvfniferedd, cyfniferwch, 

&c.— cyfartaledd rhifedi. 
An uneven [odd]iitfm6er,Amnifer,anghynnifer. 
t 0/ [consisting of] an uneven number y Amni- 

ferawg, araniiorawl, anghynniferawl. 
VnevenneMM qf number, Amniferedd, amnlfer- 

wch, anghvnniferedd, &c. 
The HnguULr'numbery Y rhif unig (unigol.) 
The plural number^ Y rhif liosog. 
The golden number, [in Chronology] Y rhif enr- 

aid, y prif. 
^ael [passing, without, beyond] number, Anei- 

rif, anhyrif, heb rif (eyirif) amo. 
A^ being paat number, Afrlfedi 
Feicin number, [a small number] Anaml, ychyd- 

W o rifedi, bycban rif'edi. And ye ihall be 

left few in number. Felly chwi a adewir yn 

ychydig bobi, Deut. xxvlii. 6«. 
What ntmber. See How n:any, under H. 
0/ what number, Q ba nifer, pa un o gyfrif , pa 

sawl un. 
What number soever. Pa nifer (sawl un) bynnag. 

Of what number soever, O ba nifer bynnag, pa 

un bynnag ogyfi if. 
More in number. Amlach, Uiosoccach, ychwan- 

eg (rawy) rifedi 
By number, Wrth (tan) rif neu gyfrif. 
t To make one's eeV qfthe number qf-, Cystadin 

ei bun (ymgystadlo) a~. We dare not make 

aurulves qf the number, Nid ^m ni yn beiddio 

ein cydstadln, S Cor. x. 12. 
To make few in numiter, Owneuthur (peri) yn 

annml, Ueihan, Ltf. xxvi. 2«. 
To number. See to Count. 
To number again, Ail-rifo, adrifo. Sec. 
To number withone'e self, Ymgyfrif, rbifo rhyng* 

ddo ag ef ei bun. 
Numbered, a, Rhifedig, a rifwyd, wedi ei rifo; 

cyfrifedig, &c. f And all that were numbered 

qfyou, AVh hoU rifedogion, Num, xi?. 29. 
Not to be numbered, ^ee inDumerable, and not 

Countable (under C ) 



124 NUN 

N6mberer, s. RUfwr, rbifydd, rhifedydd, cyf- 

rifydd. 
A numbering, s. Rhi6ad, cyfrifiad. 
Numberiess. See Innumerable. 
Y Numbers, in Poetry [the measures of a fersej 

Mydr (pL mydrau,) cyngbaneddion, cyng- 

haneddan; memron, mesnran. 
Broken numbers, Twn-rifedd. 
Numbness. See above under Numb. 
Numerable, a. ^tbat may be numbered] A all- 

er(elUr)eiri(o. 
Numeral, a, [of, consisting of, or bdongiog 

to, numbers] Rlufawl, c>frii«wl, cyfriibi, 

perthynol (a bertbyn, yn perthyn) i rifedi 

neu gyfrif. 
Niimerally, ad. [according to number] Yn 61 

rhifedi. 
Numeration. See a Numbering, above, 
t Numeration, «. [that part of Aritkmaiie^ 

which teaches to read and write down anv 

series of numbers] Rhif-lead : rhif-nodiacl : 

grn-ran Rhifyddeg. t NumeraHon taikie, 
hif-lech, rhif-res, rhif-lechres. 

Numer&tor. See Numberer. 

Numerical, or numeral. See Numeral. 

Numerical, a, [denotii^ number] Rhif-nodoly 
rhif-nodiadol, yn nodi rhif. 

t Numerical, a, [answering in erery respect 
,even number for number J Yn atteb (yr nn) 
rhif am rif: yn atteb (yr un) o ran rhyw a 
rhifedi. 

Numerically, ad. [with respect to number] O 
ran rhif (rhifedi.) t NumerieaUy the mmc, 
Yrun rhif am rif (rban am ran.) 

Numerist, $. Rhifydd; f rhif-goelydd, ooel* 
rifydd. 

Numero,or[byabbre▼iation]N^Rhif-ran,rbif. 

Numer6sity, or n6merousness, $, [the onalitf 
of abounding in number] Uiosogrwydd, nif- 
erogrwydd; amledd, amlder, amklra. 

f Numerosity, or barmoniousness, f . [applied 
to Verse] Cynghaneddolrwydd : cyn^anedd. 

Numerous, a. [abounding in number] Ui060|^» 
niferog, ami (0 rifedi ;) llawer. Ye are ««- 
nurous, Yr ydych chwi yn llawer. For ye are 
numenms, Canys llawer ydych chwi. 

Nnmerousness. See Numerotity. 

Niimerously, ad. Ynliiosog. 

Nummary, or nummular, a, [relating to money 
A berthyn i arian bathol (iarian.) 

Nun, s, [a Female reclose] Ueian, manacbes, 
monaches. 

t Nun, s, [a little sort of bird so called] Pen- 
loyn, llygodeny derw, gwiisydryw,y sywidw 
was y dryw, sywidw, yswidw, ^swigw, y Uei- 
an (felly y gelwir o herwydd ei ben du,) cap 
y Ueian, y p^la glas bftch. 

The life qfnuns, Lleianaeth. 

N6nchion,s, [an afternoon's repast] Prydnawn- 
fwyd, vulgo pymawnfwyd, dnio ediwydd. 

Nunciature, • [the office ofaaaad©] Swydd 
cennad y Pftb: cennadwriaeth. 

N6ncio, f. [a messenger sent by the Pooe to 
some Court or crowned Head] Cennad (prif- 
Kennad)y Pab; cennad. 

Nuncupative, or niincupatory, a. [verbal, or 
by word of mouth ; publicly or solemnly de- 
dai-ed] Ar dafod leferydd, ar air (ar eiriau, 
roe^n geiriau^ yn unig: cyhoedd-fynegedig, 
cvhoedd-fvnegawl. A nuncupative will, 
Cymmynniad (Uythyr cymuiyn) ar dafod 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



NUT 



125 



N Y M 



Icferydd ger bron tytdon addwynr; gair- { 
K3niiiDyii« 
NttBBery^ «• [a cooTenl of nmuf] Lleiandy, 

NApUal, m, [relative, #r beloiigiiigy to niarriage] 

Priodaaoly neithiorol, pertbynol (perthynas- 

oly a bertbyn, yn peithyn) i briodaii neu 

oeitliior. 1 A mtptudftaaiy NeiUiior, pri- 

odaa-wkdd, gwl^dd bri'odas. A ntipiUl 

aMV, Pnodas-gerddy cerdd briodai. Aap- 

Ital bed^ Gwely priodas. 
Nuptials, f . [mariiage] Priodas : neitbior. 
Nnrae, «. Mani-iiiaetb,iiiaetb-wraig,iiiagai,&e. 
Omi td avrse, Tan law (gyd &) roam-maetb. 
To nuTBe, v. «. Mago ; maetba, meitbrin. 
A D^rse-dind. See Foster-cbild. 
Wtnedy a. part, Magedlg, a fagwyd, wedi ei 

fiiga ; maetbedig. 
M«r«erf[tbatfrere narsed] together ^ Cyd-iaetb- 

edig, f cyd-faetb, nn-faetb, cydlaetb, on- 

froa. 
Niiraer. See Foaterer. 
Niiraery, «. [ao apartment for mirting cbit- 

drenj Maetbfa« magfk, roeitbrlnia ; ystafell 

fagn ; nmetii-d^. 
% Nnrsery, a. [a plantation of young trees to 

be transplanted] Cymmblanfa, maetble 

(asaetbfa) planbigion. planbigfa. 
Nsrsery [of learning.] See Academy; and 

Seminary, 
i Nnrsery, a. [tbat wbicb b tbe object of tbe 

onrae*8 care] Maetbft, magla, meitbrinfa. 
Nikrsing, jmH. [tbat narsethj A fo 'n maan ; 

yn mago, Tn maetba, &c. t A nurnng- 

Jkikery Tad-maetb. A imnhig'moikerf Mam- 

maetb. 
A Barring, f. Naglad, maetblad. 
N6nlinc, a. [one tbat Is brongbt op by a nurse] 

Un a fo tan law mam-maetb ; maetb-iab, nn 

a ddygir i fynn gvd ft maro-maeth. 
NArtore, ar noarisbment. See Noarisbment. 
Nnrtnre, or inatitotion, «. Addysg, Epkee, vi. 4. 

— dygtad I fyno. t Wwt ^ nwriure, An- 

Doethlneb, Eecku, zxii. 10. 
To nrntore, 9. a. Addysgn, Eeclne. xvill. IS. 

BMitbrin, t £idr. viii. u. dwyn i fyna. 
Nurtured, a. Mffy Addysgedig, aaddysgwyd, 

wedi ei addyscn, ice — WOl-mtrtured. A 

^Jfgwjd yn ddii, Eeehu, xU t9. t medms, 
Eechu. nxi. 19. itt [otII] aarfirred, % Di- 

addysf y Eeehu, zxil. 3. 
To B^tftfe. or nnrsle, v. «. Magn ym mynwes. 
Not, a. [the fmlt of a nut-tree] Cnenen, ph 

cnaa. T A Uttle aal, Cnenennig. It i$ 

mrta to him^ MH yw iddo (ganddo.) 
A roitem [wonn-eaten] nuty Cneaen gocg, 

T coegen. Rotten [worm eaten] nutSf Cnaa 

coe^oB* 
The wd^aleg {(fmutton* Mesen (cnenen, cil- 

cbwerryn, cilchwymyn}morddwyd mabaren. 



The mut tf a ecrew^ Gwain (bosan, cneaen, 

gafiiel) cogwm tro. 
Ndt-brown, a. [of tbe colour of a ripe not] O 

liw'r gnenen wUgi. t 7^^ nut-brown maut^ 

Gwen lliw'r gnenen. 
N6t-cracker, «• Gefail gnau. 
N6t-gall, a. Rbyw gneuen neu afalyn, afal y 

derw. 
N6t-hatcb, n(it-jobber, or B6t-pecker, a. [a 

bird so called] Delor. 
N6t-kemel, a. Cnewyllyn cneucn. 
Niitmeg, a. Cnenen pen, cnenen b^r yr India, 

cneuen y mits. 
Nuts, a. Cnaa. i To gather nuts, Cnena. 

Eitrth-nute^ C16r, cylor, by wi, cnaa'r ddaear. 

To gather earth-nute, Clora. 
NCitrinient. See Nourishment. 
Natrltion, a. [the act of nourishing] Maethiad ; 

maetb. 
Nutritious, n(itriti?e, and nntiim^ntal, a. [of 

a nourishing quality] Maethawl. 
Niitriture, a [the power of nourishing] Maetb- 

clrwydd, ibinwedd faetbawl (fagwy,) 

f maetb rin : maetb, magwraeth. 
N6t-shell, ff. Flisgyn (blisgyn, ballasgyn, maa- 

glyn") cneuen. A'at-aAfUt, Ballasg (blisg, 

niftgi) cnau. 
Twin-nuts, a. Cnau conglog. A twin-met^ 

Cnenen gonglog, f conglen. 
N6t-tree, a. Pren cnaa ; coUen. 
N(itty, 0. [abounding in nuts] Cneuog, Uawn 



To nuszle, r. a. [hide tbe bead, as an infant 
does in its mother's bosom] Ymguddio (codd- 
le ei ben neu drwyn, llecbu, ymgynnbean) 
ym mynwes, &c 

To nuzxle t» the bed-clothes or blankete, Cvn- 
nbesa el drwyn (ymgynnbesu) ynnillad y 
gwely. 

To nuzxle in [tbe] bed^ Ymguddio (cuddlo ei 
ben neu drwyn, llecbu, ymgynnbesu) yn y 
gwely. 

f To nuzale, v. [as a bog] Turio, tyrtfu, dodd- 
io ft thiwyn : rboi ei drwyn wrth betb, 
trwyno; cerdded ftl dnfiyn ar lawr (daa 
drwyno*r llawr.) 

Nye or eye [a nest or brood] of pheasants, 
N^tiiaid(nythlw\'tii)o goed-ieir; Un (bald, 
mintai) o goed-ieir. 

N^mphfS. [intbe heathen Mwthology, a kind 
of female divinity presiding over irooda, 
meodowoy watere^ tfcJ] Math ar dduwlesan yn 
61ffregod yr hbn feirdd cenbedlig. The 
nymph$y Duwiesau'r coedydd, y gweunydd, 
V dyfroedd, &c. 

% Nymph, a. [In poetic language, a young lady] 
Gwyryr (rfaialn) dl6s, tlos-wyrf, tioa-fercb^ 
mirein-ferch. If Gwen sirain, g>;t en-fun > 
malnir, melnlr; duwies, angvles, &r. 



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196 



OAT 

O [ad. of caUing] O, oh. O JLoiti, O Ar- 

glwydd. 
O, [imteij,'] O, oh, do, och, &c {See Alas.^ 
O that they were wise,—! Ohna baent ddoeth- 
ioD,— ! Deut, xxxU. 29. O wretched fnan 
ihtit I am, Ys troao o ddyn wyf fi, RW* 
vii. <4. 
Oad. See Woad. 
Oaf. «. [a stupid fellow, a fool.] See Anf, and 

Changeling [a fool, SicA 
O&fisb, a. [stupid, &c.] Hurthgeooaidd, hart, 

ffladr, disynwyr, synn, &c. 
0&6shne88, «. Hnrthgenneiddrwydd, hurt- 

rwydd, ffladredd. 
Oak, f. Derwen, d&r, mesbren. Ouk»y Derw, 
deri. <Sfhiii<ed [shrnbby] oaks^ Cor-dderw. 
Oak of j€rM8alem,\herh] Derwen Gaersalem. 
The scarlet oak, «. Prinwydden. 
A stately oak, t Caterwen t. e. cad-dderwen* 
A yoong oak, f Gifts dderwen, derwen lea- 

angc. 
O&k-apple, f. AM y derw. See Gall or gall- 

nnt 
O&k-fem. See under Fern. 
O&k-grove, *. Uwyn derw, derw-lwyn. 
O&ken or oak, a. [of, or made of, oali] Der- 
wio, o (o'r^ dderwen, o (a wnaed, a wneler, 
neu wedi ei wnenthnr, o) goed derw, \ derw, 
derwen. An oaken gtick [plant,] or an oak- 
stick, Ffon dderwen (o bren derwen.) Oak- 
en 'planti, Estyll derw (derwin.) Oaken 
iMirrels^ Barilan derwin (y goed deri.) 
O&knm, «. [for caulking ships, &c.] Carth, 

breisgion. 
Oar, 8, [to row with] Rhwyf, rhwyf-lath, 

rhodol, rbodl. 
Oar-handle, «. [the handle of an oar] Galael 

rhwyf. 
t A pair of oars, [a two-oared boat] Bid dwy- 

rwyf. 
Oat, $. fa grain of oats] Ceirchen. 
Oat-, or oaten, a. [made of oats or of oatmeal : 
made of the stalk of oats] O (a wnaed o) 
geirch neu flawd ceirch, IT ceirch : o (a 
wnaed o) welU neu welltyn ceirch, f gwellt 
ceirch. Oat-bread, or oaten bread, Bara 
ceirch. Oat-cake or an oaten-cake, Teisen 
geirch. Oat-meal, Blawd ceirch. Oatmeal" 
grout, Khynion blawd ceirch. An oatmeal' 
man, Trinwr (trinydd, cyweiriwr, lyweir- 
ydd ; gwerthwr,gwerthydd) blawd ceirch. — 
Oat-straw, or oaten-straw, Gwellt ceirch. 
Oat-helm, or oaten reeds, [for thatching] 
Cloigion (belys) ceirch. An oaten pipe or 
reed, Pibell (chwibaoogl) o welltyn ceirch. 
Oaten pipes^ Pibau (pibellau) gwellt ceirch. 
Oaten, a. [of, or belonging to, oats] Eiddo 'r 
ceirch, perthynol (a berthyn) i'r ceirch, 
t ceirch. 
Oath. s. Llw (pL Ilwon, IlyaUy^twng; llawgair ; 
rhaith ; Y cyngrair, Deut, xxix. I'i.— 14. 
% A great oath, Mowrllw. A solemn oath, 
Llw cyhoedd (ar oste^.) The oath qf allegi- 
ance, Llw Ifyddloudcb (cywirdeb) i'r bren- 



OBD 



bin neu i*r llywodraeth. A vohmtaru oath, 

Llw gweilydd. A contraru oath, Owrth- 

dwng, gwrthlw. A false oath, Halawg-lw. 
To swear an oath. Tyngu (rhoi) llw.—T« swear 

a great oath, IVngu (rhoi mowrllw^ tynga'r 

(iraoi'r) mowrllw. 
f To administer an oath ^ office to a judge, 

Rhoddi dVofryd brawd Cu un.) 
To make oath, T^ngu, tystio ar Iw. 4^. 
To require [exact] an oath of one, Cofya 

(mynnu) llw gan on; tyncu un. 
To take an oath, Cymmeryd llw, myned tan 

Iw, ymrwymo trwv Iw, tyngu. B» took the 

mituartf oath, Ere a cymmerth iw milwr; 

neu, Efe a dyngodd ei bun yn filwr. 
To take an oath of one, Cymmeryd llw nn (gaa 

on,) tyngu un, 1 Bren. xviii. lO. a fiek, ▼• 

\t. gwnenthnr i nn dyngu, t Bren. xi. 4. 
% To take the oath qf office, [i. e. of a judge] 

Cymmeryd diofryd brawd. 
To put one to his oath, Rhoi (gosod) un ar ei 

Iw, peri (gwnentliur) i un gymmeryd ei Iw; 

tyngnedu nn ft llw. See 
To tender an oath to one, [swear one] Rhoi ei 

Iw i un. derbyn (cymmeryd) llw un, creirio 

(creirhftu) nn, tyngu un. 
{false oath. An 

Zrc. viii. 17. 



.tvngi 
udon. 



A false oath, Anudon, llwcelwyddog(anudoB,) 



To take a false oath, Tyngu (rhoi llw) anudon. 
Upon oath, Ar (ei) Iw; dandwng (i. e. dan- 

dwng,) / am upon [under an oath, Dan- 
dwng ydwyf. 
To dccUire upon oath, [upon one's honour] f Dy • 

wedyd ar ei lowgair (s^ gan roi ei law ar ei 

ddwyfron.) 
9Vith an oath, Trwy Iw, gan (dan) dyngu. t To 

renounce [deny] with an oath, Diofrydu. 
With a great oath, Trwy fowrllw, gan roi'r 

(dyngu'r) mowrllw, gan roi (dyngu) mowrllw. 
Ofttbh, or 6atv, a. [somewhat resembliog onta 

in taste] Ceircbaidd ; ceirchlyd. 
O&tmcal, s. Blawd ceirch. 
I Oats, [a well-known grain so called] Celrcb. 

Wild oats, Ceirch gwyllt, ffeiter. t He hath 

not yet sown his wild oats, Nid aeth nwyf 

(nwyfiant) ieuengctid pieibio gyd ag ef etto; 

Mfti, Niddarfu nwyf ieuengcUd (mo*iofer* 

hela) gyd agef etto. 
t The smaU grains ^ oaU growing at tka 

roots of the Ua-ger, Ceseil geirch. 
To obd6ce, v. a. [draw over as a coTeringI 

Gorchuddio, anbnddo, cwisgo ft rhyw beth (4 

gorchttdd,) tynnu gorchudd dros beth. 
d(iracy, a. [astate of hardness, or a hardened 

state]Caled rwydd, caledwch,pengaledrwydd, 

pen-galedwch; calon-galed rwydd; gwarga- 

ledrwydd ; cyndynrwydd, anhyblygedd. 
Obdurate, a. [hardened] Caled, a galedwyd, 

wedi ei pledn, wedi ymgaledu ; pengaied ; 

calon-galed ; gwar-galed ; f cyndyn, 4kc an- 

hyblyg. 
Obd(iratelv, ad. [in a hardened, inflexible, 

manner] Yn wargaled, gau (dan) ymgaledu, 

yn g^ndyn; yn anhyblyg. 



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OBJ 



1S7 



OBL 



Obdmimtesen. Set Obdnraey. 

Obdaritioa, $. Ymscalcdiad. See Tndaration. 

Obedience, $. Ufudd-dod, ufaddh&d, aAidd- 
carwch; gostyn^eiddrwydd. 

Obedience, or snbjecUon, «. OwarrogaeUi, dar- 
Mtyagedigaeth, ufndd-dod. 

To ^narTreduceJ « province, ^c. io ime*s obedu 
enee^Uviyn taUetti,&c. tan wariogacth (lyw- 
odraeth aea awdurdod) no; tieu, T Daros- 
twng talaeth i (tan law neu ddwvlaw) an. 

To be under obedience [subject] to. Bod yn ddar- 
ottyngedig i^ 1 Cor. xi?. tS,— 34. 

Ob^ment, a. Ufndd, ufaddgar; gostyngedig, 
damty■ged^^ TU. it 5. 

To be obidieiU, Bod yn afadd (yn ddarostyng* 
edig ;) nfnddhfla. 

Obediential, «. Ufoddaw!, nfaddol; perthynol 
(yn perthyn) i nfudd-dod. 

Obediently , or in obedience to, Yn nfodd, mewn 
ofndd-dod i. 

Obeisance. See Bow [a stooping of the head, 
&c] and Conge or congee. 

To dOy or make, obeisance, Ymgnrmmn, Gen, 
xxxvii. 7. — 9. ymostwng. Gem, fxiii. 28. Ste 
to Bnlie a Bow to one (under B.) oiid to 
rmake a] Conge, (under C.) 

O'belisk. o. [a pyramidal stone or tniilding so 
called] Rhyw raen mawr nem adail pedrogi, 
iKinbiaff biaenfain. 

Obelisk,!, [in Prtadiigor TTridajTt anote of re- 
ference of this form— 4« or inverted, of this 
form— t, otfaerwiRe called a Dogger^ B^r- 
Bod, nia y b^r, t b^r, y b^r ; daier, &c 

OtierT&tion, o. [a wandering about] Crwydriad, 
crwydrad, crwydr, cyloh-grwydr. 

Obese. See Gross, Corpulent; Fat : Dull, and 
Fat-witted. 

Ob^seness, or obesity. See Corpulency ; Fat- 
ness: Crossness; Dulness, and Blockishness. 

To ob^Y. o. a- [give, or yield, obedience to, &c] 
Ufnddhktt (l,) bod yn ufudd (i;) gwneuthur 
a fynno nn; bod wrth orchymmyn (arch aeti 
mrchlad) on, cadw (gwnenthur yn 61) gor- 
chymmyn un; bod tan lywodraeth nn, ym- 
ostwng (ymddarostwng) i; t gwrando ar, 
Gen. xzyii. 8. 

Obeyed, peri. Yr ufaddheir (niuddhawyd) 
iddo; y gwrandewtr (gwrandawyd) arno. 
% He wiU be obeyed^ Efe a fynn (a bair) 
ufoddh&u iddo. I ought to have been obey' 
ed, Dylesid nfoddhlio i mi Cgwrando arnaf n.) 

01>iect, 0. [any thing whatsoever, that either 
the senses, or the mental faculties, are em- 
ployed about] Gwrthddrych, gwrthddrychr 
iad, yr hyn a fo yngolwg (ger bron llygaid) 
an; % amlygyn: tnedd-nod. f The main 
oljeet, Y prif-nod. Exercise thy thoughts 
asMK good objeets, [sabiects] Arfer dy fedd- 
yliao (niyfyrla')ar oethau da« 

To olject, «. a. [oppose, lav against, make an 
objection to, &c.] Gosod(dodi, taflu, rboddi, 
bwrw) yn erbyn; \ achwyn. Act. xxiv. 19. 
— gwrtheb ; rhagu : Uysu, gwrthneu, &c. 

7> eiieci to o«e, [bv way or reproach] Bwrw 
(taflu) yn nannedd on, bwrw ar an, lUwied 
(edHw, da^nod) i on. 

O^iectioD, s. [something, said, or written. In 
opposition to an argument, an assertion, a 
propoMl, ftc] dwnhddadl, gwrthair, gwrtb- 
wtwmm gwim-osod gwrth-ddadleu, amman, 
f pi. aanAenoD,) &c f / hmoe an objeHUtn 



[exception] to mm rf them, Maa genayf 

beth yn erbyn rhai o honynL 
t Objection, t. [exception to a thing; fault 

found with a thing, &c.] Nam, anach, 

rhwystr; bai a fwrir ar beth. 
Objectionable, or objectible. See Exception* 

able. 
Objective, «• [having the nature or quality of 

an objection] Gwrthebedigol. 
Objective, a. rbelonging to, or of the nature ot 

an object] OwrthddrychoL 
Objective, a. [that may be objected] Gwrtheb- 

adwy a aller (ellir) ei fwrw yn erbyn aea ya 

nannedd an. 
Objectively ,ad. Yn wrthrychol :yn wrthebadwy. 
ObjecUveness, «. [the state of being an object! 

Gwrthddrycholdcb, gwrthddrycholrwydd. 
Objector, «• Gwrthebwr, gwrthebydd, gwrth- 

ddadlwr, gwrthddedlydd, gwrthddaddenwr^ 

O'bit See Funeral ceremonies; oad Funeral 
obsequies; both under ¥. 

To objursate. See to Chide. 

Objurg4non. See a Chiding. 

Obj6rgatory, a. Tof a chiding nature or quality] 
Ceryddedigawl, eery ddawl ei ansawdd, dwrd« 
iedigawl, &c. 

Obl&te, a. [flatted at the poles, as a spheroid] 
Lleth-grwn, eoleth-grwn, Ueth-begy nnoL 

ObUtion, or offering, s. Offrwro. 

Oblect&tion. See a Delighting: mid Amuse- 
ment. 

To 6blipte, v, a. [bind or engage by a kind- 
ness done one] Rhwvmo (drwy gymmwynat 
neu*T cyffelyb,) peri (gwneuthur) yn rhwym- 
edig i, rhoi (gosod) dan rwymedigaetii nen 
dan rwymau cvmrnwynas. 

Obligation, s. Rhwymedigaeth ; rhwym ; ym- 
rwym; cymmwynas. 

To bind by JbUgaiion, [bond] Rhwymo I rhwym- 
edigaeth. Num. XXX. 3. gosod (rboddi) 
rhwymedigaeth ar. 

O'bligatory, a. [having the quality or nature of 
an obligation] Rhwymedigawl ; rhwymedig. 
aethawT. 

To oblige, o. a, [bind by a kindness or courtesy 
done one, &c] Rhwymo, !fe. 

To oblige, or compel. See to Force [oblige.] 

Obliged, a. Rhwymedig, a rw^niwyd, wedi ei 
rwymo ; tan rwym (rwymedigaeth, rwymau, 
ymrwvm :) cymmhelledig, f y gorfu (wedi 
gorfoa) arno wneuthur peth, ^c. 

To be obliged [forced] to do a thing, 6orfo<f ar 
nn wneuthur peth. 

Obligee, s. [in Law the person to whom a bond 
is given] Derby nydd (derbvniedydd) *8grif- 
rwym, *8grif-rw>medydd, 1 y rhwymedydd. 

Oblige-6r, or oblig6r, in Law [the person 
bound by a bond] Yr hwn a ymrwymodd 
tan 'sgrif-rwym, 'sgrif-ymrwymydd, ym- 
rwymydd, yr ymrwymydd, y rhwymedig. 
See 

Obliger, t. Rhwymwr, rhwymydd, rhwymed- 
ydd. yr hwn a esyd rwymau cymmwynas af 
aralt, yr hwn a wn^l (a bair) arall yn rhwym- 
edig iddo 

ObH&ing, part, [apt to do good-natured acts or 
offices] Cymmwynasgar, parod ei gymmwyn- 
as, cy weithas. 

Obl^inglv.od. Yngymmwyna8gar,yn gyweitb- 
as, yn dda ei natur. 



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128 



OBS 



Oblf|rin(nie8s, », CymmwynasgarWc'iy parod- 
rwydd i woeathnr cymmwynHS, cy weithas- 
rwydd. 

Oblione, a. [sloping, slanting, sidelong; not in 
a direct Hue or perpendicular direction] 
G^r, g^yr-gam, ysti^yr-gam, ag^yr, y»- 
tlys-, (in Composition) ystlyaol, ystlys gam, 
tniws, g^yrdraws, lledtraws, lledpai,' lleddf, 
lleddyf, arosgo, ar ohen. 

7^ ftrow [also to make] obtique^ Lleddfn. 

Obliquely, ad. Ar ^r, yn ^yr-gam, ar osgo, 
ar ohen, d;e, 

ObUqnity, or obliqueness, t. G^redd, g^r- 
ni, s Wy r-gemmi, traws-wy redd, gohen, gosgo, 
neopelrwydd. 

To obliterate. See to Blot out, and to Erase. 

Oblivion, $. Anghof. 

The act of oblivion. See Amnegty.' 

Oblivious. See Forgetful. 

Oblong, a. [more long than broad] Hlr-gnl. 

O'bloquy. See a Backbiting, Calumny, Defam- 
ation, and Detraction. 

Obnoxious, or subject, Darostyngedig, rhwym- 
edtg; dan rw^'mau neu rwymedigaetfa, hy- 
rwym. 

Obnoxious, a. [deserving or worthy of punish- 
ment] Yn haeddu cospedigaeth, a haeddo 
gospedi^'aeth^ bygosp; beius, euog, cylns. 

Obnoxious [subject or exposed] to. See Liable 
to; oJidAptto. 

Obn6xionsne8s, t . [the quality of being obnox' 
ions'] Darostyngedigaeth, hyrwvmedd : hy- 
gospedd ; euogrwydd, hygvledd. 

To obniibiiate. See to Cloud [darken, ice] 

Obreption, s, [a creeping or stealing in, into, 
or upon] Ynilithrad, (ymlithr, ymlnsglad, 
ymlusg) i mewn i nn, neu ar beth. 

Obreptitious, a. [thatcreepsor steals in or upon] 
A ymllthro (a ymiusgo) i mewn 1 un xea ar 
beth. 

Obscene, a. [Impnre, Immodest; smutty, ri- 
bald rous, &c.] Budr, brwnt, coeg-frwnt; 
croesan, aflan, sertb, anniwair, budr-efrlog, 
cras-eiriog, trytfayll, anllad; ffiaidd; cywU- 
yddus, gwaradwyddus. 

f Obscene, or Inauspicious. See Inauspicious. 

Obscenely, ad. Yn fudr-elrlog, yn aflan, yn an- 
niwair. 

Obsc^neness, or obscenity. See Bawdry, Beast- 
liness, Fllthiness of communication, &c. 

Obscnr&tion, t. Tywylliad, &c. caddug; an- 
lyidded. 

Obscure, a, Anghlaer, tywyll, &c. — t In o6- 
scure darkneuy Yn y tywyllwch dn, Dior, 
XX. «0. 

t Obscure, a. [of no note] Blood, anhynod, 
anenwog, angnysou. T Obscure [meanj per- 
sons, Rhai isel-radd. 

To [make] obscure, v. a. Tywyllu,Pof<l. iv. 1$. 

Obsc^irely; ad, Yn anghlaer, yn dywyll, Arc. 

Obsc6reness, or obscurity, s, Anghlaerdeb, 
anghlaerder, tywyllwch, Esay Iviii. 10. ty- 
w>llni, &c« f niwl, Esay xxix. 18. f A dap 
of darkness and obscurity, Diwmod tywyll a 
niwiog, Esth. Apocr. xl. 8. 

T Obscureness, or obscurity, s. [the being of no 
note] Dinodedd, anhynodrwydd, anenwog- 
rwydd. 

Obsecr&tion. See a Beseeching; and an earn- 
est Beseeching, both undrr B.^See also En- 
treaty. 



O'bseqnies. See Exequies. 

Obs^oulous, a. [ready to comply, &c.] VMdf 
ufuddgar, a wn^l (parod I wnenthnr) y peth a 
iy nner, gwasanaethgar, a wnel gymmwynas a 
gwasanaeth yn ewyllysgar, parod i ganiattan 
yr hyn a erchir (a geistr) ganddo. 

To be obsequious to one, Bod wrth arduad on. 

Obs^qniously, ad. Yn nfaddgar. 

Obsequiousness, t. Ufnddgarwch, nfndd-dod, 
gwa^anaetbgarwch, parodrwydd i wnenthur 
y peth a fynner. 

Obsmablev a. Addas (gwlw) I ddal sylw amo, 
guiwnod, hynod, nodadwy. 

Observance, s. [respect or regard] Parch. 

Observance, t. [attention] DaHad (cymmer* 
iad) snlw neu svlw; cyfarcfawyl. 

Observance [the keeping] of commandments, of 
one*s word, 6ic. Cadwad (cadwi-aeth) gorch- 
ymmynion ; cadwad (cyflawniad) ei air nen 
eiaddewid; ymarferiadoddyledswydd,&c* 

t Observances, s, pi. [rules to be observedj 
Kheolau i'w cadw, rheolaUy defodan, deddi^ 
au, trefnan. 

Observant, or observing, por*. [taking notice] 
Yn dal (yn cymraeryd) sulw neu, sylw, yn 
syntiiaw, yn synnled. 

Observant, a. [watchful, Ac] GwylladwnM ; 
gofalus; darbodus: cofos. 

Observant, or attentive. See Attentfve. 

Observant, or obsequious. See Obsequious. 

Obsermut <if»me*s promise, % Flyddlon Tw add- 
ewid, a i^dw ei addewid. f I make no doubt 
but he Witt be observant of ysurcomwumds, NId 
vryf yn araman na's cetdw efe eieh (nad of- 
uddhk efe i'ch) goichymmynion chwi. / 
W(mid have kin observant to [of] you in aH 
things, Mi a fynnwn ufuddhau, o bono (ei 
fod ef yn ufudd) I chwi ym mhobpeth* 

Observation, s. I>aliad (cynmeriad, gwiien- 
thurlad) sulw neu sylw, nodiad ; syaniad ; 
cyfarehwyliad, cyiarcbwyl; gwyKadwiiaeth : 
Y rheol (Canon Egl SO.) %The Kingdom ^ 
Ood cometh mot with o6afrva<toR, Ni ddaw 
teyrnas Dduw wrth ddb»gwyl, Luc xvii. to. 

Observations, [notes or remarks.] See AnnotL- 
tions. 

Observ&tor, s. Daliwr (daliedyd) ivlw, nod- 
iedydd; synniedydd, cyfarchwvlydd, cyftur- 
chwyliwr; gwyli\«r, gwyliedydd ; telwr, ael- 
ydd, selfad, seliedydd ; 1 ; 

Obsdrvatorv,f. [ap' 
heavenly bodies] 1 
archwylfa; disgwylfa. 

To observe, a. n. [take notice : remark] DsA 
(cymmeryd, gwneuthor) snlw neu sylw (ar;) 
nodi; synniad (ar,) aynnlaw (ar;) cyfiir- 
chwyllo, gwilied, &e. 

To observe, or heed, Dal ar, Gen. xxxvU. li. 
See to Heed, to mind, ipc, 

To observe, v. a. [respect or regard] Parchi»» 
perchi, Marc vi. 90. 

To observe, or descry. See to Descry, oad to 
Espy. 

t To observe Ike^pi] cmmnandments, 4^. Cadw 
gorchymmynioB (geitiau on, &c^ Ees. xxxiv. 
n. gwnenthurgorchynmynlon, Nam. XY.,tf. 
To observe statutes^ Cadw deddfau, f Crmi. 
vii. 17. 7# observe a taw. Cadw cyfiraith, 
t Mae. ii. 67. 

f They that observe lying tamiies. Y neb a ^ 
want oferedd celwydd^ Jonah tt» 8. To; i 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OBT 



129 



OBV 



4«rrf«nfM«ii^f,Caiilynorddiii«dta, f Etdr. 

% To obserre, or keep [time, a fast, a festival, 
^te.1 Cadw, Jer. viu. 7. ac Bict, xii. 42. 

% T» Awerve tmet^ [omens] Arfeni eoel ar And- 
i«n, Lrf, xi%. f 6. 

f Tb •&$nv€ U 49 « ikiMgf [comrnaaded] Edr- 
yeh am wDeathor petb, JXmL Tiii. 1. gwified 
(£wUio) am wnentfaar, Dfut. xii. 1. 

t TVoterve [foUowJ/asAtoas, Dilyn arferion, 
f Jlf«c.TL8. 

Obienred, pari. Y daliwyd solw aiiio,&c.— a 
Radwyd. 

Oba^nrer, t . Daliwr suhr, &c. edrycfawr, edr- 
ycbydd, disgwyUwr, disgwylydd ; t yspiwr, 
yspiennwr, yspienddvn. f iln observer of 
mmm, Cad'wr (cadwedydd) cy^thiao. ila 
•^mrver ^foMons^ Dilynwr (dilynydd, dil- 
ynledydd) arferion. 

Obsenrinely, mL [with heed, care, or atten- 
tioo] Dan ddal satw (manol solw;) dan ed- 
Tycfa yn fanwl (yn ofalas ;) dan ystyried yn 
ddyfid. 

OfaaMoo . See a Beleagnenng, tmd a Besieg- 
iof. 

Obsol^te^ a. [not in, or grown out of, use] Ang- 
bynnerodig, wedl myned (a aeth) allaa o 
arfer. Sic, T -An eXmUte wordy H^n air. 

T^ grov ebioUie^ Mvned allan o arfer (yn ang- 
bynnefin,) henn, heneiddio. 

Obsoleteness. See Antiqaatedness. 

O^tade, f. Rhwystr, ^e. 

Obst^Hc, a. [of: or belonging to, a midwife] 
Pei^ynol (a berthyn, yn perthyn) i fyd- 
wnig %eu golwyn-wraig ; eiddo bydwraig 
fcolwynwraig.) f The ohHetric or*, Cel- 
ryddyd colwyno. 

Olistinacy,! . Cyndynrwydd, cQdynrwydd, pen- 
galedwch, pengaledrwydd, anhydynrwydd, 
ys tyfai grw y dd, gwrthnysigrwrdd, mileindra, 
tyiider bryd, tynder ; anhybfygedd. 

Ol>atiiiate, a. [stiff, stubborn, wilfnl, self-will- 
ed, in6exibiy resohite] Tynn ei fryd, tynn, 
cUdyn, cildynnns, cyndyn, cyodynniog, mll- 
^n, anhydyn, pewrthnysig, ystyftiig ; syth, 
gwanyth, gwegilsyth : caled, fisay Ixyiii. 4. 
pengaled, gwargaled ; derr ; anhybtyg. 

OMtaale t» optaioa, Tynn ei fkm. 

TV he frather to grow} oMiitate, MHeinlo. 

To mmke oboHmUe^ f Cadanihin, Devt. ii. SO. 

OTiftinatelyy eid, Yn dynn, yn ^dync, yn 
gyndyn. 

Cbstinateness. ^e Obstinacy. 

Obatr^penws, a. [noisy in opposition from 
tarbolenee or obstinacy of temper] Gwrth* 
nados, gwrthnadM, gwrthnadgar, gwrthod- 
^ gwrthleftg,^ 



Trddns, gwrtblefog, gwrtblefgar, gwrth- 

Hoeddog, gwrthfloeddcar; drygnadns, blin 

ei n4d (d wrthnad ;) dadyrddns. 
To obstruct, or hinder. See to Hinder. 
To oboirwet^ or «<op «p. Can I fynn, argan, 

gwrthgan, gwarcban ; t tagn. 
Obstruction, t . Attal, rhwystr, 8cc 
Ohstroetion, t. [stoppage] Attal, rhwystr; ar- 

gae, gwnhgae, gwardme ; tagfa, attalfa. 
ObstHictiTe, a. [of a nature or qoality to stop 

nj>] ATganedigol,gwrthgaaedigol, taged^l; 

ri^nrstredfgoi ; a bair rhwystr (dagfa aea at- 



To (rtvti^, V. a. [acqrire, get possesion of] 
del} caffad, ^rraedd, cynhaeddyd, gnddi* 

TOU II. 



%eddyd, gorddiwes, cael gafael ar, cael I'w 
feddiant,ynnill, dyfod o hyd i. 

To obtain, [prevail, or succeed.] See to take 
Effect, ttJiiferE. 

To obtain, or effect See to Effect. 

To obtain [as a custom, an opiniony 4*^.] See to 
Gain ground ; oad to Grow in fashion or use, 
wider G. 

Obtainable, a. [that may be obtained] Hygael, 
a aller (ellir) ei gael neu gyrraedd. 

Obtained. See Acquired. 

Obtainer, s. Caffseliwr, caffaelydd, cyrrhaedd- 
wr, ^src 

An obtaining, t. Cafiaeliad, cyrrhaeddiad. 

To obtest. See to Beseech, to Conjure (in its 
9nd Acceptation) and to Entreat. 

Obtestation. See Ol>secration, &c. 
» Obtrect&tion. See a BackbiUng, oad Detrac- 
tion. 

To obtHkde, t. a. [force, or thrust] on or upon, 
Gwthio (cy mmell, dino, gwasgn) peth ar un, 
gosod (bwrw, gyrni^ peth o drais afa ledtrais 
ar un, perl i un daerbyn peth na (er na) 
b^dd nas anfodd ganddo ; l peri i un lyngcu 
peth o ^r drais neu daemi (bid da bid drwg 
ganddo.) 

% To obtrude, or intnide. See to Intrude. 

ObtHided, poii. Gwthiedig (a wtbiwyd, wedi 
ei wthio) ar. 

Obtrikder, s. Owthiwr (gwthiedydd) peth ar 
arall, a wthio beth ar arall. Sec. 

Obtrusion, or an obtruding, t. Owthiad (cym- 
meUiad, diriad) peth ar arall : ymwthiad i le 
aea nrmdeithas. 

Ofothtsive, a. [apt to force one*s self, or some* 
thing else, upon another] Parod neu chwan- 
Dog i ymwthio ar arall (i ry w le neu gymdeith- 
as ;) parod aai chwannog i wthio peth (bam, 
daliad, &c) f ar arall ; t ymwthgar. 

To obtiknd. See to Blunt ; oad to Bull. 

Obturition, t . [a stopping up with wax, Ac. 
smeared over] Argaaad (gwarchanad) k 
ch^r niu'r cyffelyb. 

Ofotusingnlar, a. [having obtuse angles] P^l- 
onglog, a*r y mae Iddo one! (Iddynt 6ngl 
neu onglau) mwy na chyfartsl. 

Obtuse, a. P^l (/em. pol,acc.) 

T Obtuse, a. [applied to an Angie} ^^h ™^ 
nl chynirtal. 

Obtuse-angled. See Obtusangular. 

Obt6sely, od. Yn b^l. Sec. 

Obtuseness, s. Pyledd, pylni. 

Obtusion, t. Pyliad : pyiedd« pylni. 

f Obv^ntions, t. [church-revenues] Cyllid eg- 
Iwvsig, ardreth eglwys. 

To ODvert, «. a. [turn] towards, Troi tu ag at 

To obviate, v. «. [prevent: meet in the way; 
go to meet ; set aside] Rhagflaenu ; cyfar- 
fod k pheth ar y ffordd ; myned i gyfarfod k 
pheth (yn erbyn peth ;) troi (bwrw)heibio. 
To obviate o^yectioas, Rhagflaenu (ihi^ atteb, 
rhag-ddiddymmu, rhag-ddirymmu) gwrth- 
resymroan. T To obviate difficuUieSy Rhag* 
ddymchwelyd (rhagflaenu) anhawsderau, 
rhagsymroud anhawsderan o'r dordd. To 
i^vuUe dnugerSy Rhagochelyd (rhagflaenu) 
pery|^on,cael y blaen ar beryglon. 

O'Dviated, pore. Rhagflaenedig, a ragflajetowyd, 
wedi ei ragflaenu. 

An 6bviating, si Rhagflaeniad. 

O1>vious, a. [meeting, that meets, or ol^n it- 
R 



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OCC 180 



OCC 



self to, one io the way ; lyiu^ before one or 
before one*« eyes ; easy to find ; plaio, or 
easy to be seen, &c.] Yn cyfarfod (a gyfar- 
fyd(lo) ag nn ar y fibrdd, yn vingynnyg 
(a ynig>iiDygo) i nn ar y ffordd ; yn gor- 
wedd ger b'roo iirtf o flaen liygaid tin; hy- 
gael, hawdd ei gael, hawdd cwrdd ag ef; by- 
wel, hawdd ei (i'w) weled, eplnr. amlwg, Ac 
— Thia is obtioua to all the vorld, Mae hyn 
yn pghir i bawb. This U obviout to uU the 
Ckrittian World, Hyspyi (eglur, amlwg) yw 
hyn i hoU Gr^d ; neu, f Da y gi^yr hoU 
Gi^d hyn. % Hi* nuaning is obvious feaiy 
to onderstand] Fawdd yw dyall ei feddwl ; 
neu, Mae ei feddwl yn hawdcl i'w ddyall. 
% C>bvions, or obnoxious, to. Sie Liable to. 
Cbtlously, ad, Yn egliir,yn amlwg, Sec, 
Olyvionsness, #. Amlygedd, am!) grwydd. 
1*0 ob6mbrate, v, a, [overshadow, &c.] Cys-* 

godi, bwrw cysgod dros ; % cymmylu. 
Occ&^ion, f. ropportnnity, or season ; room] 
Acblysur, odfa, lie ; f amser. Give none oc- 
cnsion to curse thee, Na ddod le i ddyn i*th 
felldithio di, Ecclus, Iv. 5. Refrain not to 
speak when there is occasion to do good, Na 
attal air yn amser iechydwriaeth (panfyddo 
Ue i wneuthur daioni, ar yniyl y ddalen) Ec- 
clus, iv. 93. 
Occasion, s. [a handle] Achlyjtnr, Doeth, %iv, 
S3. Y That he may seek occasion against us, I 
fwrw hyn arnom ni. Gen, xliii. ]8. 
Occasion, s, [canse, ^^c] Achojt, Ac. 
O^sion, or need. See Need [occasion, &c.] 

and Exigence. 
A sudden [unforeseen, &c.] occasion. See 

Emergence. 
By occasion [reason] that See By reason [be- 
cause] that, under By. 
Observe these phrases, f In her occasion, Wrtli 
ei bachTysur, Jer. il. «4. To seek occasion to 
catiU Celsio canllaw i wrtliddadleu. An oc- 
casion io fall I of offence or stumbling] 
Rhwystr, BKuf, xiv. |3. a 1 Jo, ii. 10. And 
gire occasion ^f speech against her, A gosod yn 
ei herbyn analr, Deut. xxii. 14. Which thou 
shali have occasion to bestow, Yr hyn a ddig- 
wyddo it' ei roddi, Ezra vii. to. 
To occasion, ^o. Peri, Ac. bod yn achos neu'n 
achlysnr. / kave occasioned, Bdm achos 
(achlysur,) 1 ;S^. xxii. it. 
To gire occasion, Peri, t Sam. xii. 14. rboi 

lie. 
Occisiona), a, Achlysnrol, achosawl ; digwydd- 
ol, digwyddiadol, damweiniol, add^l o ddara- 
wain. 
Occasionally, ad, Yn achlysnrol, Ac. f yn awr 
ac eilwaith (ac yn y man) ar ddamwain ; fel 
y digwyddo; yn ofyr (fel y bo'r) achos; yn 
M (fel) y bo*r achos yn gofyn. 
Occasions, s, [affairs, or concerns] Negesan, 

gorchwylion. 
O'ccident, s. [the West] Gorllewin, y gor- 

llewin. 
Occidental, a, [western] Gorllewinol. t The 

occidental parts, Parthan*r gorllewin. 
Orc6tt. See Hid, or hidden. 
Occul lotion. See a Hiding ; and a Hiding one's 

O'ccNpancy, s, [the act of taking possession : 
also possession or the being in possession] 
Goresgyniad, goresgyn, cymmeriad gores- 



gyn ar dir, cymmeriad neddiant, cymmeriad 
gafael ar air neur 'cyffelyb: meddiant, 
rowyniant,daliad(^cyniialiad) meddiantroewn 
lie. 

O'ccupant, s, [one that takes possession] C»or- 
esgynnwr (goreag^nnydd^ tir ii^'r cynelyb^ 
cymmerydd meddiant, Ac— meddiannydd^ 
dalicd^'dd (cynbeilydd) meddiant mewn lie, 
% deiliad. 

Occupation, [of land, Ac] f^e OccopaDcy, 
and Entry upon [in Law, Ac] 

Occupation, [trade or calling.] See Employ- 
ment, Ac. 

A person ^f occupation, G\\ro(wrth) alwad,Ae. 
— A person of no occupation, Dyn di-alwad 
(di-swydd, di neges, Ac.) 

% An occupatite field, fa field or land abandoned 
by its original proprietor, and ot which pos- 
session is taken by anotlier, suppose the torsi 
of tke manor, 6:c} Maes ^ gymmero trail 
(megis Arglwydd ufaenor, Ac) i w feddiant, 
yn ol i'w iawn berchen ymwrthod ag ef ; 
maes (t»r, tyddyn) a gadwer o drais. 

O ccnpied, [engaged in work or business, &c.] 
Ar waith, Ac \ It is a good thing that the 
heart be established with grace, not with moUa, 
which have not profited them that have keen 
occupied therein. Da vw bod y galon wedl el 
chryfliiu k grAs, Did k bwydydd, yn y rbei 
ni chafodd y sawl a rodiasant ynddyntyf^ddy 
Ueb, xiii. 9 

Occupied, [used, or made use of] A arfervyd 
(wcdi ei arfem) mewn g^aith. t New ropes 
that never were occupied^ Rhaffan newyddion 
y rhal ni wnaethpwyd gwaith k hwynt. Bom. 
xvi. 11. AUthe gold that was occupied for 
the work, Yr boll aur a weithiwyd yn y 
gwaith, Ees. xxxviii. $4. 

O'ccupierqf lands, ifc, Deiliad tlr aeii'r cyffel- 
yb, a gymmero (a gaffo) fwyniant petb, 
mwynhiiwr, mwynhedydd. 

Occupier <^ business, [of a trade, Ac] Gwnen- 
thurwr gorcliw>l ; dilynwr (dilynydd, perch- 
en) crefft : marchnadwr. Exec, xxvii. «7. 
masnachwr, marsiandwr, negeseuwr. 

To 6ccupy space, Ac [take up, fill or fill up] 
Cyfiawni, 1 Cor. xlv. 16. llenwi, cyflenwi, 
meddn, meddianou. 

To occupy land, [have, hold, or keep, in handj 
Dal tfr (lie, tyddyn,) dal tir yn flaw (yn ei 
law,) bod k thir yn llaw (yn ei law neu af- 
ael ;) byw (preswylio, trigo) mewn lie ; bvw 
ar dyddyn : diwyllio (amaethu^ trln) tfr : 
meddu, perchennogi, meddiannu. 

To occupy, or employ. See to Employ (in its 
several AccepUtions.) to Busy one, Ac 

To occupy one's self in a business. See to Busy 
one's self in an affair; to Engage, or engage 
one's self, in a matter; and to Exercise one'a 
self in. 

To occupu [practise, Ac ] aiiy husineu. See to 
Exercise [practise, Ac J to Exercise an 
ofiSce, to Follow a trade, Ac 

To occupy merchandiu, % Marsiandio, t Esdr. 
xvi. 4^. marchnatta marchnadi Exee. 
xxvii. 9. 

To occupy one*s money in trade, Gosod allan ei 
arian ar fasnach (mewn masnach.) 

t To occupy, [molest] Blino, 9 Miac, x. 15. 
f To occupy one's si\f ahmU the SsAheOk, 
Cadw'r Sabbath, t Mac, viU. ft. 



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131 



ODD 



5 To 06eapy, v. «. (trade, m* tndRc] March- 

aitti, Bite. zxvlL 16, 19, &c. 
U ke •eet^kd m or mbemt, Ymgynnefino k, 

Secku. xii. 3. ufer (bod yn arfer) potb, 

ficctes. xxxvlii. 25. myfyno yn, Eechu. 

zuix. 1. trenlio ei aniHer yn, £c«lM.zxxix. 

1. f rbodio yn, Ueb. xiil. 9. 
To oc€6r to one, [ofier ^r present itself to the 

nemory] Dyfod i g6ron. 
To occar, v, ». [to be seen, foond, or met with] 

Bodi'wweled(iVgael.) 
To occnr, r. n. f come in one*s way : happen] 

Dyfod >Ti ffordd nn ; cyfarfod (dyfod i gyf- 

ttfbd) ag an ; ymgynnyg i nn : digwydd. 
Oeefinrenoe, t. [a thing that happens or one 

meets with] Peth a ddigwydd (a ddaw yn 

ffordd nn^) digwydd-beth; digwydd, di- 

inryddiad, f dam o newydd. f The ocvtur- 

reneet of the yMr, Pethaa a ddigwyddasant 

yn chwyl y flwyddyn- 
Occiirrent, t. [event] Damwain, digwydd, di- 

gwyddiad, ymgyfarfod, t Bren y. 4. 
Occfirsion, t. [a meeting together ; or ninning 

upon one another] Ymgyfarfod ; ymgyfred- 

eg,ymgyfrediad. 
O'oeao, the ocean. Si9 the Deep, and the 

Main sea. 
(ychre, or 6ker, t . [a sort of fbsril, or earthy 

sabstaoce, so called] Math ar fwyn e'r enw, 

oer; mwyn baiamaidd, Uweh melynliw a 

arferir gan baentwyr, &c. 
Oetigon, t. in Geometry [an eight-angled fi- 

gire] Wytb-oogl, doll wyth-oii^;log. 
O^ngolar, or octigonal, «. [haTing eight 

angles] WyCh onglog, ag (a> y roae) wyth 

«ogl Iddo. 
Octa?e of a hoUday [the eighth day, or week's 

end, after a solemn festival] G^yl pen yr 

wythoos, yr wythfed dydd oY ^l: % wyth- 

UM^l, 

Octlve, in Mnsic [an eighth, or an interval 
coDsistittg of eight degrees of sounds) Wyth- 
fed t6n, wythfed gr&dd t6n, wyth-radd t6n ; 
wytti-radd. 

Octibvo, a. [applied to a hook, when the sheets 
of paper therein are folded into eight leaves 
each, sach a book being said to be an oetaoo- 
book, or a book in oetmo] Wyth-blyg, wyth- 
plyg. A thick octavo book, Llyfr wythplyg 
tew. Y An octavo, Llyfr wythblvg. 

Oetteoial, a. [that Mppens every eighth year: 
that lasts for eight vears] Wyth-mlyneddol, 
a ddaw (a dd^l, a ddlcwydd, f a newidlr) 
bob wyth mly nedd : a bery (a barhao) wyth 
adyaedd, a erys dros wyth mly nedd. 

Oct6ber, t. [the montli so called] Hydref, nits 
hydrer,hyddfref, hvddfVe, f hydrew. 

O'ctaple, a. feight fold] Wythblyg. 

(yomr^a, [that belongii to, or fulls nnder the 
observation of, the eye, eke] (>olygawl, 
eiddo'r golwg, a berthyn i'r golwg (I'r olwg,) 
t ddM (a ddlgwvdd) dan wybyddlaeth y 
RQiwg aea'r llygaid» a wetir k'r llygaid. Ocu- 
lor iemonotniion, Arddangosiad golygawl. 
f Wm vou not be convinced bo ocular de- 
»M«<ralimf Oni chredwch chwi eich llygaid 
dchhanf 

O'colist, s. [a physician of the eyes] Meddyg 

Jlyndd. 

O'cahwChrlstI, [In Botany.] Sn wild Clary, 
asderC. 



Odd, a. Japplled to nmmher^ nneven, not even] 
Amniier, anghynnlfer. 

To ofay ut even and odd* See mnder Even. 

CMd, «. [that hath not a fellow to it, such as m 
Hngle gtove, $hoe, ^.] Anghymmar, anghyd- 
mar, anghytbar, heb rymmar, a'r nid oes 
cymmarTddofi«« iddi;digymmar, digydmar. 
An odd glove, Maneg anghymmar. 

Odd, a. [singular, that affects singnlarity, 
whimsical] Heb el iath(el gyffelyb,) heb ail 
iddo, anhyfath, a fynn ei ffordd (ci feddwl) 
el bun yro mhob peth ; anwadal. 

Odd, a. [nncommoo; strange] Anghyffredln, 
angnawd, anghynnefio, annefodol, aoarfer- 
ol; rhyfedd, anrhyfedd, aruthr, dieithr; od. 

f Odd, a. [not minded or worth minding, of 
little or no value] Dibris, ike, a'r ni ofelir ^nl 
thfti meddwl) am dano nen am danvnt. He 
Itft behind him a few odd thinge, Efe a adaw- 
odd ar ei ol ryw ychydig betltan dibris a di- 
elwig (f ryw ddau nen dri o ski betbau aea 
o betlmch.) 

t Odd; a. [more, above; something more; 
something exceeding a round number or the 
number mentioned] Anghwaneg, ychwanefr, 
'chwaneg; 'chwanegol ; ychydig (peth, rhy w- 
beth) yn ychwaneg neu dros ben. The money 
whereiviti the odd number of them is to be re- 
deemed, Yr aiian, gwcrth y rbai sydd yn 
ychwaneg o honynt, Sum, iii. 48. There ie 
some odd money,' Y mae peth arian dios ben. 
Here are ten pounds and some odd $hiUing§, 

Y mae yma ddeg punt a rhai sylitau yn 
ychwaneg. They »pent twenty poundt odd 
money, Hwy a drenliasant ugain punt a thros 
ben (ac hefyd neu ac ychwaneg aiian.) He 
to fourerare and odd, Mae e'n bedwar ugain 
(oed) a thros ben. 

O'ddity. See Oddness. 

% O'ddity, f. [an odd, uncommon, or 8tran<!re 
thing] Peth heb ei fath [anhyfath, aniehy- 
ffredin, &c.)-t An oddity, [auodd man, or 
an odd sort of man] Khyw Jdyn a chanddo 
ffordd iddo ei hun ar bob-peth, dyn o'i f(»th 
ei bun, dyn ihyfedd (heb ei fath.) 

0*ddly, ad, [in a strange manner^ Mewn modd 
anghyffredln (anarferol.) 

O'ddneu, or uhetennese, <tf number. See under 
Number. 

Oddness, f. [the quality of being uncommon] 
AnchyffyedinrwVdd, angnodrwydd, angnod- 
eild, anghynnennder, anarferolrwydd, od- 
rwydd ; aniivfathrwydd ; dieithrwch, aruthr- 
edd ; newydd rwydd. 1 / could not but omlle 
[not help smiUng] at the rddnett rf hie pro*, 
poenl, Ni allwn (ellais) i lai n& cbwertbin am 
ben ei gynnyg gorwyllt di-arflordd. 

Odds, i, [the difference of, or between, thiols 
compared together] (iwalianiaeth, gntihan, 
anirywiaeth, rhagor, rhagoi iaetli. See what 
odde there is between them I Gwelwch, gym- 
maint o wahaniaeth y sydd rhyngdd>nt! neu^ 

Y Gwelwch, faint y mae'r naill yn rhagoi i 
ar y Hall ! 

Odds, f . at Play, &c. [advantage] Y blaen ; y 
corau. He halh the odds on his sidt, V m?.e 
y blaen (y- gorau) ganddo ef ; neu, Efe sydd 
i'r blaen ; neu, Efe biau'r blaen neu*r go- an. 
You haee the odds of him, Chwi bianr gorau 
amo ef ; neu, Y mae y blaen (y gorau) gen- 
nych amo ef. 



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IM 



OF 



7«% 9dd$ wkk •ne, Dila ag m Iwy i W 

(mtvy i lai as uu,) mefU^ dan (tri, &c) i on 

neu*r eyffeA^ 
Tc phy withmti any •4i(f , [eren bands] Cbwar* 

ae lygad yn Uygad (lygad a Uygad, Uygad am 

lycad, beb nac ynniU na choUi^ 
r« iaoi the oddt Mgainst one. Bod o*r {k'r) 

fantol yn ei erbyn. 
Odds, «• [Tariance, Scc^ Ymrafael, amrafael, 

r ymryson, cynnen, angbydfod, &c. 
To he al odds, Bod yn ymryson ^yn ymrafaelioy 

mewn ymra^Ml aea ymryson.) 
T« aet at odds, Peri i ddan aea ycbwaneg ymra* 

faeiio k'n gUydd, peri ymrafael (ymryson, 

8c€,) rbwnc, gyrrn Den-I>en. 
f Tts odds M,~Odid na.— 'Tis [it is] great 

odds, Deg (cant, mil) i on. 
Y To fight agtdnet odda, Ymladd on yn erbjm 

dan neu'r cyfielyb. % Two to one i$ odda, 

Gormodd dan yn erbyn on. 
Ode, s. [a lyric sort of poem or song] Awdl, 

owdl, cywydd gan dant (Vw gano gyd a 

thant,)cywydd; cin, caniad. 
O'dioQs, a. ChSf 1 Crofi. xix, 6. atgas, Dior. 

xx%. S3, a Doeth. xii. 4. 
O'dioady. See Abominably. 
C'dloosness. See Detestableness, amd Hate- 

fulness. 
O'diom. See Hatred, ifc. 
Odoriferous, a. [tbat yields a sweet scent or 

smell, ifcJ] Arogl-ber, arogleo-ber, per-arogl, 

p^r ei aroi&l. 
Odoriferoosness. Ste Fragrance. 
O'dorons, a, Arogleu-fawr. 
O'donr, t« [scent, savour, or smell] Arogl, ar- 

ogledd, arwynt, safr, sawr, safwyr, sawyr. 

1 Odtmr» [incense] Arogl-dartb, Dadg. ▼. 

Q,— Sweet odours^ P^r-aroglau, 9 Croa. xyI. 

14. arogl-dartb, Dan. IL 46. 
Oecondmic, or oecoD6roi:al, c. [belonging to 

csconomy or boasehold goremment] Per* 

tbynol (a bertbyn, yn pertbyn aea'n deiryd) 

i deolnwriaetb, tenluwriaetbol. 
Oecon6mics, t. [books tbat treat of^ or a trea* 

tise on, oeconomy] Llyfrao (traetbawd) tea- 

Inwriaetbol. 
T Oeconomics, [tbings or matters relative to 

ceoonomv] Petban a bertbyn (bertbynant) i 

dealownaetb. 
Oec6nomist, s. [a manager of a bonse or fami- 

Iv] Ri.eolwr (rbeolydd, trinydd, triniedydd, 

Uywodraetbwr, Uy wodraetbydd) ty ; Uy wodr- 

aetbwr(llyvrodraetbydd)tealo; % penteoln. 
An aamomiMt^ or a good egconomiity [a pmdent 

and discreet manager of bis affairs] A drino 

neu a drefno y petban sydd ganddo yn by- 

fedr ac yn dd'iarrad. 
Oec6nomy, s. [tbe government of a bonse or 

familv] Rbeolaeth (Uyviodraeth, treliiyd- 

iaetb) tv^ ; Uywodraetb teulu, tealoi^riaeth, 

teoloyddiaetb. 
T Oeconomv. or good ceconomy, [good basban- 

dry, tbriMness, &c.] See Frn'gality ; and 

Honsewifery. 
% Oeconomy, or management See Manage- 
ment, &c. 
Oecam^nical, a, Cyffredinol, ifc. llwyr-wvsawl. 

% An eaeumeiucal cowuU^ Cymmanfa (Uwyr 

wys) cynnyrcholw^r figlw^si Cred; iiea, 

Liwyrwysol gyngor (gynunanfa) Cr€d nem't 

Byd Crisfnogol. 



OMama. s. 1b tergery {% white swtattiaf so«b1- 
led] Meddaicb^vdd gw^BO a geldw siaaip 
neu fans yiiddo(fel y gwai ioea ifif r cyiu- 
yb ;) cbwydd gwynn. 

O'er. SeeOrtr. 

Oes6pbagus. See Gallet 

Off prep, coming between SobstantiTes, and de- 
noting posiesstoas, reloHom to, tfc. being tfie 
sign of tbe genitive eau with remect to the 
Latin langnage,basffenerally noUiingin Wdsh 
for it, tbe latter Sobstantive inunediately M- 
lowingtbe former^ as will be evident from tbe 
follovring examples; vix. The work ^ Oed^ 
[God's work] Gwaith Dnw. The houee ff 
Godf T^ Dow; t^ Ddnw. The hnue «/ Ac* 
vid, TJr Dafydd (Ddafydd ;) ^ Dewi 
(Ddewi.) The house ^f the father of Damd 
or ^ X>«otd's father [David's father^ hoiisel 
TV Ud Dafydd. The huthand f^ thU womam, 
[this woman's bnsband] Gwr pr'iod y wraig 
hon. The men ef England, Gw$r Uoegr. 
The women nf Wales, Gwragedd Cynuro. 
A mam ^ God, G^r Dow, \ g^ i Ddnw, 
The fear of God, Ofn Dnw. The fear ^ the 
distemper had seized him, Ofn yr (% rhag yr) 
haint a syrthiasai amo. f A mam ^ £a- 
gUxnd, 4rc. G^ o Loegr, &c— on o wyr 
Lloegr. A woman nf England^ ife, Gwraig o 
Loegr, 4ec.— on o wragedd Lloegr. 

A horoe of war, [a war-horse] Cad-iarch» 
rhyfel-farcb, march rhyfel. 

Of, coming before tbe matter or materialt 
whereof any tbinp is made, b rendered in 
Welsh either by immediately sobjoiniog the 
substantive of the matter to the preeedusg, 
or else by the intersertion of the particle — o, 
as in the examples following; vis. A hmm 
rfwood [a wooaen bonse] Ty coed,t^ ogoed. 
t ^ eoedawl. Go^ tf brass [braien gates] 
Pyrth pr^s (o br^s.) A candle rf wax [n 
wax-candle] Canwyllffwyr (ogwyr.) AjUma 
i^fire, Fflam d^n (o dfiin.) A throne ^geU 
fa golden throne] Gorsedd anr (o anr,) 
1 gorsedd enraid. A wall 4tf stone [a atooe- 
w&] Gw41 iaen (o faen,) f gwil feimn* 

Of, after partitives (i. e. Adjectives implying n 
part and not the whole,) comparativea, aad 
soperlatlves, is rendered in Welsh by— a, as 
wiU be seen in these examples ; via. One of 
them must ha/oe done it, Rhaid mai on o hon- 
ynt hvry a1 gwnaetb. There are noi a few i/ 
them here, Y mae yma lawer (nid ychydlg)o 
honynt. Many of these trees have I piaited 
with my own hand, Llawer oV prennan hyn n 
blennais 1 i'm Uaw fy ban, The elder pf yov , 
Yr hynaf o bonocb. The wieest rf mien, Y 
doetbaf o ddynion. 

Of, when a Pronoun demonstratire goes belore 
it, and a possessive follows, is completely ren- 
dered in Welsh in tbe translation of s«ch 
possesstve, as these instances will evince; via. 
ThU book of mine, if his,kc. Fy Uyfr (dy 
lyfr, ei lyfr, Ac.) hwn. These saymigs if 
mine, Fy ngeiiiao hyn, ilfa^ viL se4. See 
Mine. 

Of, preceded by a Substantive withesU a prs- 
noaa joined to it, and followed by a ^aases- 
stae, may be considered as changed into—la. 
and placed before tbe primitive of the said 
pos«esstre, which primmve prononn, with the 
particle to prefixed, being literally Iranslat- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OP 



188 



OPF 



«iipMl expifiMkm ; as any one that U eoa- 
fenant in the Language will find by the ex- 
aawks followiaK : ¥ii« A ftumi ^muu [to 
BMj ta ibu/tarMy if ^ojm to aif, Cyfalll i loi 
a ddaeth attaf wrtb ymdaith, Imic jX^ 6* A 
m^^wtlMt u c&mi kemi^ Mab i mi (f on 
e'la maibion) a ddaeth adref. 

Of, «r k9f (nfter a Verb passive, ^c] Gao. He 
ii fndied qftheu^ £fe a glodforir (clodforir 
cf) fu T rini'n. J)^ thtlt wkUk i9 go^d^ md 
tMasftatt ham prtdie tftheetaiUi Gwni'rhyn 
^dd dda, a thi a gai ^od ganddo, Rh^. 
xifi.5. 

Of, •r eeBoerniiig, An, ynghylchi ^c. 

Of, [after the Verb to ^] Gan* LetMsbm^of 
9tmeb9ig fUe^ Pryown gan ry w un arall. 

Of. t according to, Vn 61, wrth. Of right, Vn 
•1 eyfiawnder. 

0^, [oat of, or fr.ini] O, allan o; oddiwrth. H< 
it C9SW ^« g9o4 fMmibff Efe a ddaeth o dy- 
Iwythda. 7*o«arldesce»i(«d«/[froBi]icia^t, 
OenUnoedd y'th hanwyd. Kingi sImU 
mm rf thee, Brenhinoedd a ddenant allan o 
bonot. AU tkhgt come qf [from] thee, Oddi 
wrthyt ti y mae (y daw) pob peth. % tie 
tkaU tet tf [what proceeds from] the tmail 
9f ^ sdai, O lafur ei enaid y gw^l, £iay 
liii. 11. 

1 Of. [in] Yd, mewn. Skiiiuk ^[in] <Ae kw, 
Cymrwydd (hyddysg) yn y gyfraith. 

M. b. Of^ when a sort of insepaiable attendant 
on particolnr TVokim and Yerht^ will be fonnd 
with «ac&, in the eonrse of the Dictionary. Set 
DcsiroQs of, to be MindftU of (mufer M.) ^e, 
— f Qiih€ Rack thtU begat thee thM mrt urn- 
mk4fmly Y Oraig a'th genhedloedd a angbof- 
iiist ti, J}emt» xaxU. U. 

Of, [afler ehemp, dear, 4rc.] O. It u cheap of 
[too cheap by] a penny, Y mae gormodd o 
newid amo o geiniog; neu, f Y mae ceiniog 
newid amo. It is dear iff [too dear by] a 
fsasy, Y mae'n rhy brid o geuilog. 

01^ [after »ari, epeciee, kind, JkcJ] Ar, o, A 
mt qf beoH, Math ar anifail. See Kind, 
Ihronghont. 

Of, [from, ar since] Er, o. I knew Aim <(/'« Hi- 
tk ene. Mi al hadwaenwn ef er yn bientyn 
((A febyd, f ol grftd, o'i gawell) 

0^ before wotds ca prwbe and dispratse, is best 
nadared in Welsh by the translation of a 
correspondent Adjective. See the following 
otani|»lea ; via. A man, or a person, of under- 
ttnmdmg, [an nnderstanding, or intelligent, 
personj Bfn (gwr) deallus, % perchen dyall. 
wa a/ool, when he haideih iU$ peace, is cotmt- 
id wise: and he that ehuUHh hitlipe, u eeieem- 
ed a mam ^understanding, Y ff61, tra tawo, a 
gyfrifir yn ddoeth ; a'r neb a gauo ei wcAis- 
oa, yn ddealSos: Diar. xvii. a^. Nor yet 
ridkct to aiea of understanding, Na ckyfoeih 
>o eiddo'r pwyllog, Eccles, ix. 1 1. A woman 

Jf virtue^ [a virtoons woman] Owraig dda 
riawedd4>l,addwYn.) 0/vor<A. &e Worthy. 
f|S<ipd, or a good] character, A gair da iddo, 
^*oir da gaaddo, neu hi air da gyd ag ef. A 
fffn^a good characttr^ Gwr a gair da iddo. 
— f A person of no [good] character, Un heb 
•ir da iddo. 
Vone*s side, tparly] O dn (ran) unj ar da 
(can) an. 



Of fliriaiXy, Yn hvsbys, Am, il« 8. yA4di- 
iys, yn sioer, yn ddtao, 4%. 

Of late. See under L. 

UflaU days. See under ]>» 

Of old. See Anciently, and in Fonner times 
(aader F.) 

Of on^ sown accord, O bono ei hon, ^« See 
tmder A* 

Of set fWppoH. See For the nonce (aader F.)' 
and Designedly. 

Of, or ont of, O. Ofhia good ptoaenre, OlewyU- 
ys da ef, PhiL ii. l.s. 

T Observe these phrases. You have a good 
friend qfhist, Y mae efe yn gyfatll (yn g&r^ 
da i chwi; aea Y maei chwi (y mae gennych) 
gar nev gyfaill da ynddo ef. Ye shall have 
a kind father qf me, Chwi a*m cewcb yn d&d 
tirion (hynaws .) aeti, Byddaf (myfi a fyddaf) 
yn d&d tirion i chwi. 

On, ud. [hence^ or from hence] Oddi^yma, 
oddi yma. Ntns mUes ^ Naw miUdir oddi 
yma. 

00% and on, [backwards and forwards; unstea- 
dy] Yn 61 ac ym mlaen, yn dl acwrthol: an* 
waidal. Thev are so off and oa, Y maent mor 
anwadal. A person that is off and on, Pyn 
anwadal. 

Afar 00, aad Far oflf. See under A. oad F. 

Off, or from off, Oddi ar. 

Off, or away, Ymaith ; heibio. 

Off, i«toi7. See Away [be gone.] 
Y tJands of, or off with your Aoads, Ymaith 
a'ch dwylo. 

Y Off wUh [take ofl] thy hat, Tynn dy h^d 
(hett ) 

Off, n/ler Verb*, ^ee <*e Verbs. 

1 Off, vuigo off. </, a place, Gyferbyn k Ue, ar 
gvfer (yngbyter) lie. 

To le off his bargain, Cillo (tynnn'n 61) oddi- 
wrth ei gy ttundeb, torri (torri ar) ei gytton- 
deb aealargen. 

Off hand. See Forthwith. 

Offal, or orlals, s. [the waste, or off-fallen 
meat of any animal slangbteied for food, Ijrc.} 
S>rth (pL syrthion,^ syrthfwyd, yraysgar; 
briwfwyd, briw-gig, briwion. 

Off-casts, s. [thini{s cast off, as of little or no 
valne] Yspr6dj ysbwrial. 

Offence, or taalL See Ci ime. 

Offence, or iqiary. See Iiynry ; and Affront. 

Offence, or disgnst. See Disgost, Dbpleasore, 
nistaste, oad Disobligation. 

Offence, s. [scandal] Uhwystr, Esay viU. 14. a 
Mat. xvi. !^ tramgwydd, l Sam. xxv. 51. a 
Rhnf, xiv. XO. Chastise thy son and hold hitn 
to labour, lest his lewd behaviour be an offence 
unto thee^ Addysga dy fab, a cliymroer boen 
gyd ag ef (dal ef inewn gwaith,) fc\ na 
byddo ei anweddeidd-dra ef yn dramgwydd 
i ti, Ecclus. XXX. !.>. 

Tog-fre offence. See under G.^See also to Dis- 
oblige. 

To take offence [at.] S^ee to be Disgnsted, &c. 

% To moM [commit] a double offence, Pechn y 
dan cymmaint, Ecclus. xxiii. li. 

Offenceless, or without [void of] offence, Difai, 
Eectus. xix. 8. dibechod, dibech: didram- 
gwydd, Phil. i. 10. dirwystr. Act. xxiv. 16. 

To offend, V. N. [commit a crime or fault, trans* 
gross a law, dec] Gwneothur bai (ar fai,) 
pechu, troseddu, &c. gwneuthnr ar gaui^ 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OFF 



1S4 



OFF 



caMwo^Bthnr^ oaiiMfeddii, ciinw€tthf6dii| 

Y llitliro, I0g9 iii. 2. palhi, Iiig^ ii. 10. tram- 
gw\-ddo. 

To otfcnd, V. «. or iqfore. iSnm to Injure (in 
its former Acceptatioo, &c) 

To &f€nd agwutf Pechn Ttrosedda) yn erbyn, 
gwneotliar peth yti erbyn, f £M(r. xii. 41. 
f fnnrneathnr cam k, Salm Ixxiii. 15. 

To offend, or give offence to. See to 1>i8obligey 
to Displease, to Disgast or give disgost to, 
tmd to Give offence to (aiider G.) 

To oM'end, r. a. [scandalize, canse to stumble, 
or be a hinderance to] Peri tramgwyddo, 
rbwystroy Mot» xviii. 6. a Mat, v. ?5. f iV*- 
iking ohaU offend tkeutf Nid oes tram^ydd 
iddynt, Soim cxia. 165. AU ihinge thtt ^• 
/fad, Yr holl dramgvivddiadan. Mat. xili. 5«. 

Ta ajftfad the Uup, Troseddn'r (torri'r) gyfraith 
f He wpbrMeth me with our offending the taw, 

Y n»e efe— yn ediiw (i nl) y pechodan sydd 
yn erbvn y gyfraith, Doetk, it. it. 

Offended. See Injured, Disobliged, Displeas- 
ed, Distasted; Angred, and Aifronted. 

To be offended, [at or withj Digio, bod wedi 
digio, ImmI yn ddig neu *m anfoddlon, &c. 
tramgwyddo, % Ymrwystro, Mat, xv. It, I 
am greatly ifffended ai their l^e, Yr ydwyf yn 
anfoddlon iawn i'w bnebedd, Ecehu, xxv. f . 
The hypocrite will be of ended thereat [i. e. at 
the law] Y rhagrithiwr a dramgwydda wrthi 
hi, EccUu, xxxii. 15. 

Eamf to be offended, Hyj^wdd. 

OfUPnder. 5m a Ctinunal (an offender, &c.] 
and Dettnqaent. 

Offending, part, Yn troseddn, gan (dan) dros- 
edda ; yn pecho. Sec, 

0!16nsive,4f. Tdispleasing, dis£ustfal,&e. to the 
mind, or to the senses] Blin (anhyfryd, gor- 
mesol, gonneilns, dygn, a tniir anesmwyth- 
der) i'r meddwl, a^a j/nie I nn oV pnmp syn- 
wyr; cAs, atgas ; ffiaidd, ffieiddgas. 

OiTensive [in words.] See Injurioas [abusive] 
and Obscene [impure. Sec,"] 

t Offensive, a. [intermptingj Rhwystrns, Can- 
on Eglwyo, 153. 

Offi^nsive, a. [applied to amir and arms, and op- 
posed to dc/faatvtf] Gosodawl, yraosodawl, 
rhnthrawl, rbysgyrawl. An offeneite war, 
Khyfel ymosodawl, % cyrch ryfel. Ofennve 
weirpone, Arfau ymosodawl, % arfaa taraw 
(gosod, ymosod,) cyrcharfao. f Arme of- 
feneite amd de/eneite, Arfau er taraw (er 
ymoKod) ac er ymddiffyo. 

Offensire to the stomach, Gwrthwynebns 
(r wrthwyneblyd) i'r cylla. 

Offensively, ad. Yn flln, yn anhyfryd. *c.— yn 
gas, yn ataas, yn fliaidd, /Ice.-— yn rhwystrus: 
yn ymosodawl. 

To act offeneitely, [in war] Ymosod ar (yn er- 
bvn )ygelyn, bod ardu'r taraw aea'r ym- 
osod. 

Off^nsiveness. See Noisomeness; Noxious- 
ness: Nanseoosncss ; Odiousness, ^Tc 

Oflcr, ff. [a proposal, proff*er, tender, ^c] Cyn- 
nyg . cynnygiad. 

An offer, or attempt, t. Cais, eynnyg, ffc. 

To offer, v. a, [profler, tender, bid .for wares] 
Cynnyg. 

To offer, r. a. [propose] Gosod gerbron: dang- 
OS. 1 To offer to enneideratidfn, Cvnnygpedi 

' (gosod petii ger bron) i'wystyrici. 



To offler, [present] Cyflwynot cyssegrm 

To offer or attempt, v. a. Cynnyg, gwneothor 

cynnyg (prawf, gosod,) &c. 
To offer vioUnee to erne, Dwyn trals ar (cynnyg 

formeil i)un, cynnyg trais (gnrmes, gortrecn 
nn, amcanu treislo un. See 

To offer abuoe to one, Cynnys cam I an. f He 
offered to abate [He wltfat i«r, Efe a fynnai 
orwedd gyd k hi : neu^ Efe a amcanodd el 
threisio. 

To offer [make an offer, or be offiering] at a 
thmg, Cynnvg (profi, amcanli) gwneutbnr 
peth, rlioi cais (gwneuthnr cynnyg )ar wnen- 
thur peth. t He woald be offiring af the 
thepherd*t voice, Efe a fynnar(a amcanai) 
ddynwared llais y buaail. 

To offer [expose] to pubUe view. See to Ex- 
pose to [public] view. 

% To offer, or dare, v, a, Beiddio, dec. oslo. 

Don*t offer to do U, Na chyi*;am (ehydcaai)' 
A'i wneothur; a^a, f Na cfaynnyg ef. 

To offkr U9e\t, [to the memory.] See to Occur 
to one. 

To offer ont^e seJT, Ymgynnyg, cynnyg ei hnn; 
dyfod o honoei bun i ymddangos ger bron, 
ymgynnvrcholi,cyftirfod a neu ag i roi ei bun 
(iymroddi; ymroddi, ymroi.) 

To cjfer socrifHee, offer in eacrifiee, % offer i^, 
or offer, Onrymmii, aberthu. 

7^ offer nf frayero, Cyflwyno (offVymmn) 
gweddiao. 

To offer battle, Ymgynnyg i ymladd, herrio 
(annog) i ymhidd aea i'r frwydr. 

Offered, a. part, Cynnygedig, a gynnygwyd, 
wedi el gynnyg: offrymmedlg. 

O'ffferer, #. Cynnygwr, cynnvgydd; cyflwyn- 
wr, cyflwynydd; offrymmydd. 

An offerer V* »nerifice, Aberthawr, aberthwr, 
aberthydd, offrymmwr, offrymmydd, Mtah 
ii. If. off^rymmiedydd. 

0*ffering, pari. Yn cynnyg, gan (dan) gynnyg ; 
yn cvflwyno. 

Offering, t. [the act of offering] Cvnnyciad ; 
cyflwynlad; offrymmiad, aberthiad ; offrym- 
miadaeth. 

An offering, or oblation, «. Offrwm, aberth ; 
cyflwyn. 

A burnt-offering, heave-offering, &c. See «a- 
der B. H. &c. 

A peace-offering, Hedd-offrwm, hedd-abertfa. 

A oin-offering, Pech-aberth, pech-offrwm. 

A whole burnt-offering. See Holocaust. 

O'ffertory, [that part of the Coromunion>office 
wtiere the offering is, or the act of offering : 
the thing off*ered : the place, in a Church, 
where alms are off'ered : and those offerings 
kept] Offrymmiad, yr offrymmiad, yr off- 
rymfa: offrwm, yr off'rwm, offrvnmilad (pi. 
olfrymmiadau,)offrymgell,yr offrymgell, cell 
yr offrvmmau af a'r off'rymmiadan, yr offrym- 
fn, Y elusenfa. Then ^taU the Prieet^begU 
the Offertory, Yna— yr Offeiriad— a ddech- 
reu'r Offrymmiad. 'The money given at the 
offertory, S^c, Yr arian a roddwyd ar yr 
offrymroiadan, ^c. 

O'ffice, s, [any employment, public charge, 
5{c.] Swvdd, swyddogaeth ; gwasanaeth, &e. 

Office, or duty, t. Dyledswydd. 

f Office, t. [the room, or place, appropriated 
to any business] Swyddfa, swydd*d^; gor- 
chwylfa, gorchwykly. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OFF 



185 



OIL 



Y 0/U$^ • f«ttf ^/Utf f. Cymmwynaiy tkd, 
Itmida. 

A high office, s. Ucbel-swydd. 

A kUit-office, f. C:^d-8wydd. 

Office, «. [a particular senriee in divine wor- 
ship] Gwasaoaeth. The Communiom ojke, 
OwMaaaeth y Cyramun. % Dwine ojfUn^ 
Dawiol-ffar6aa,amry-fforfwafanaeth l>uw. 

Prietf i office, «• Ofieirladaeth, «wydd offeir* 
iad. 

i «m(ti [sorry, mean] 9ffice^ Gwael-swydd, 
badr-swydd, swydd wael (dlawd; fadr, 
front.) 

Oa^'ff 9jll^ or par<, Khan no, nf yt hyn a fo 
than i na ei wnenthar. Dq wm jfwr •Jke^ 
Gwnewch chwi eich rban. Y Their •ffice wa$ 
to ^&9hihmU toU« tkeiT breikrewy Arnj^nt hwy 
yr oedd rhanna i*w brodyr. Nek. xiii. 15. 

T§ Hielmrft erne from [deprive one of] Att 

^kf, Biswyddo nn, troi nn allan o'i swydd, 

^ 1 Oiu dieduwged from tuM ojice^ [Jack out 

oToffioe] Vn coU-awydd (awydd-goU, a goU- 

odilei swydd.) 

Tetm/or <m i^fk*, 8wydd*ynigais, ymeriyn an 
swydd. 

A tuUor [one that standeth] fir «a o^e. iS^ 
Candidate. 

A kMue ^ oMce^ Oendy. See Boghouse, 

O'fficer, «. Swyddog, swyddwr. 

Am eJUer m ike wnm^^ CAd-swyddog. 

An BJUer of exe'iu. See Exciseman. 

AMoJuer^swmndy Swydd-wial. 

A grett [high] •fi^er, Uchel-swyddog, na nch- 
ei-sWd. 

i /W [bead] djker, Peaswyddog 

Officered, [applied to an onaf , having 9f that 
jitth officers] Swyddogedig, tan (ag Iddo, 
iddi, ueuj iddynt) a wyddogion. % Am arm§ 
fmfUtehf •Meeredy Byddin gyfr-swyddoged- 
if. A weU'9$€eredy army, Byddin ag iddi 
swyddoglon «yamiwys (gwiw, telediw.) 

Offldal, a. [belonging to any office! Perthynol 
(a bertbyn, a To yn pertbyaa) i swydd, 
swyddol. 

Ai official, t. [an officer under a superior, MrA 
sSf a surrogate or chancellor'a deputy in tWe 
eodesiastioU court, an archdeacon's deputy, 
^1 Swyddog taa beaswyddog, rbaglawdir* 

OfaaQy, ar es-oAeio, mi, [aoeording to, or frMn 
^daU of, oa»*s office] Yn ol (o ran a«« 
■erwydd) ei swydd, o ddyledswydd* 

TaeffSdate, v. a. [do or perform the bnsiaess 
of one's office] Gwasanaetha (ei) swydd, 
gwieatbar iwydd. 

^•sffic iat e, as a Clergynsan [perform the ser- 
vice of the ChufchJ Gwasanaetha Eslwys, 
jw s sa a a e i tfa n swydd offeiriad (gweloidog eg- 
■^ysi) gweinidogaethn, darllain Gwasan- 
aech. 

^ •fatU fvr mtotker^ Gwasaaaethn swydd 
drasaiall, f dirprwyo arall : darUaia Gwas- 
Maeth (gweiaidogaetbu) dros arall. 

Onfiiaat, a. [fond of employing one*s self in 
•Bother's concerns, without invitation or 
*olconie] Sfvyddcar, negesgar, aegesengar, 
^diaegar, parod I wacothnr swydd al bo 

,»Jdlddo,iir 

1 Oileioua, or obUglag, €. [seldom used in this 
*OBse] CynmiwyBasgar. 

^WffeiouBly, ad. Ya swyddgar, yn aegiisgar. Arc 



Offkto a aa ni, t. Swyddgarwcfa, aagasgarwch. 
O'ffing, f . a sea-term [the bearing off, ar open 

sea, beyond which the sight of land b lost] 

Min y cefh-fbr, % golwg tir. 
Off- reckoning. See Discount. 
Off-soouring, Sorod, 1 Cor. iv. 15. a G^kr. 

Ui. 45. swrwd, &c. yagarth, pL ysgarthion. 
O'ff-sets, s. [the shoots or sprouts of any plant] 

YsgewyU, egin gw^dd. 
Off-spriag, «. Hiliogaeth, hll, eppil. See. stii 

silyn, siddoa. 
To off6scate. See to [make] Obscure. 
Offward. ^<f Offing. 
To the offwardy Tna> m^ nm'r cefufor. 
OA, 6ftea, aad dftenUmes, ad. Yn fynych, tta* 

wer (lawer) gwaith, aail o weithiau. 
Often. See Frequent. 

% Often, coming after a Verb, Is often render- 
ed in Welsh by the frequentative particle ~ 

I>3f, prefixed to the Wekh of such Verb: as. 

To boil tifteih Dy-lerwi, mynych-ferwl, berwi 

yn fynych. 
A* ^en as, Cyn fynyched (mor fynych, cyn- 

nifer gwaith) A neu ag. 
Uow ^ften^ and How ^en eoeter. See How 

many times, mid How many times [how 

often] soever, both tmder H. 
So lifteMf Cynnifer gwaith (cyn fynyched, mor 

fynych) A hynny. 
Ever 00 often, Er myayched. 
Very often, Yn fynych lawn, yn dra mynycfa, 

yn fynych mynych, yn fynych ac yn ami. 
Oftentimes, or oft-times. See Oft, &c. above. 
O'ftness, or 6ftenne8s. See Frequency. 
Og^e Of 6give, s. ia Architecture [a uMNildiag, 

consisting of a round and a bollow, somewhat 

resembling an 8] Tabdth (y dalaith) i-gam 

o-gam. 
O'li^e, t. [a smerking stolen glance] CIp-olwg 

(ystlys-olwg) cilwenog. 
To 6gle, «. a. [view smerkingly with side or 

stolen glances.] Llygadu, cilwennu. 
O gler, t. Cip-olygydd ctlweoog, T teflydd 

llygad maharea (gafr) ar nn. 
O'^'lio, t. pronounced olio [a Spanish dish, 

made up of a great variety of meat, fowl, 

&c.] Dysglaid fysg. 
Ogresses, $. in Heraldry [figures resembling 

gun, or cannon, balls] i p«l«n> y pelleaaa : 

y pelenau. 
Oh. ^f O. inlerj. 
Oh6 ! interj. Ai f^ly y roae? ai felly y dy- 

wedif ho ho, how, ow how. 
Oil, «. Olew, «il, oel (Solm can Iv. tl.) 
Oil of olives, or olive^oU, Olew yr olewydd. 
HolyoU. iSff Chrism. 
Oil of whale, or train oil, Olew *r morfarch, 

% AI. 
An 6il-bottle, s. Costrel (tmlgo pottel) iih 
An 6il-shop, «. Olewdt, nldy, slop <kl neu olew. 
To [anoint, or rub, with] oil, v. a. Iro (enneinlo) 

ag dew, riiol (dodi) Al neu olew ar. 
Oiliness, t. Olewelddrwydd : KimlydrwydJ, 

ireidlydrwydd : t Uyfndra. 
Oilman, $. [a dealer in, or. a seller of, oil] 

Ulwr, gwerthwr (gwerthydd, maelier) Al a«a 

olew. 
Oily, a. [resembling oil: full of, aboaadlng 

vrith, or all over, oil ; % greasy f smooth] 

Olewaldd, fel (tebyg i) olew, ulaidd, M 

(tebyg 1) AI : olewog, alog, llawn Al ara 



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190 



OM I 



olew; selmlyd, ireldlyd: llyfo. f Jin »% 
tongw, Tafod t^^. 

Ointment, t. Knnatnt, ttOgd '^ylment: eli; 
iraid ; ^ olew, Dhr, xxtU. 9. enheitiiad, Eet, 
XXX. 25. 

Oker, f . Mkth ar fwyn. iSe* Ochre. 

Red oker, t. Mwyn (n5d, Utw, pridd) cdch, 
rimddeH, rhaddel, liiudden. 

Yellow oker, $. Mwyn melyn. 

Old, or aged, a. Hen, 4*^. — / can teU how old t 
OM, Own (rai wn, medraf ddywedjd) fy oed- 
ran; iifif, Gwn (ml wn, ^c.) pa sawl blwydd 
oed ydwyf. / am ahote thirty years old, Yr 
wyf troi dd#g ar htigain oed; neic, Yr 
wyf wed I gadael (wedl, tros ben) deg ar 
hngain ; neu, Yr wyf wedi gadael fy n#g ar 
hngain ; neu, Yr wyf tros dd^g ar bngain. 
How old wrt ihoH ? Beth y w dy oedran di f 
ifeuy Pa saw! blwydd (blwydd oed) wyt ti ? 
One i$ Jiewr too old to UarH (Pro?.] Dj*^ 
hyd angnu ac angaa yn ddiweddaf. 

Oldage^ JEIenaint, hen-oed. \ Old af^e to nek* 
nem enmgh pf itself ^ ^b ^st gan henaint. 

An old knace^ Hen-ddyn cyfrwj-sddrwg dkbell- 
gar, h^n gadnaw. 

ilii old Inhber playing the hoy, Hen renmiwth 
nwylns bachsennaidd. 

An old man, Hen ^r, henwr, henddyn, hynaf- 
gwr, ^c. cott, coth. A dwarfish old man, Cot- 
tyn. % Old men are twice children, Unwaith 
yn '^T, dwywaith yn blentyn. 

(Hd men i^ times past, Cyn-wyr, yr b^n bobi 

An old woman, Hkn wraig, hen-wraig, rwr&ch. 

Y hen wrach. % The old woman had not 
sought her danghter in the oren, had she not 
been there herulf, Drwgeihnn adebygarall. 
Of, or belonging to old women, Gwrachaidd, 
gwrachiaidd. Old womenn' [wires'] JaHes, 
G wrach laidd chwedlan^ 1 Tim. iT. 7. 

To grow old, Henn, myned yn ben (mewn gwth 

o oedran;) henehldio. 
Old, or ancient. See Andent. 
Old, [grown ont of nse.l i9«e Obsolete. 
Old, a [worn, At.] Hen,hen-dranl. Oldsloi^tes, 

Hen ddillad. 
Old, or antique. •See Antiqne, find Antiquated. 
Old, or inveterate. See Inveterate. 
An old saying. Hen- air. See Adage. 
Of old, or in old time, Gynt, ifc. 
One that is studious of old things, Unhynafgar, 

nn a rydd ei fryd ar ddeall hynafiaeniaa. 
Older, a. Htn. Ste Elder. 
Oldest, a. See Eldest. 
Oldish, or ^mewhat old, Henaldd, go-lien. 
Oldness. See Ancientness. 
Old-fashioned. See under FasMoaed. See also 

Antiqnated. 
Olei^ginons, and 01e6se. See Oily. 
Ole&nder, «. [in Botany] Rbosbren, rhos- 

wydd. 
Oleaster, s. [the wild olWel Olewydden wvllt. 
Olfactory, a (that hath the sense of smelling] 

Y sy*n cynnwys afic'n mwynhan synwyr yr 
arogl (synwyr arogU.) 

Oligarchical, a [belonging to an oligsrrchy'\ Pf.r- 

thynol (aberthyn)ilywodraeth anaml-wj^r. 

% Oligirchical gmienmemt, Llywodraetk an- 

amlw^r. See 
OHgarchy «s.[a form of geremment adminbtered 

1^ a few of tlie nnst emiiwnt] Owladwrlaet 



y boV awdvrdod u'r UjmadrmA mr dwyto 
(ym meddiant) ychydlg w^r; Uywodraeth 
anaml-¥ryr. ' 

O^itory. See Kitelien-garden, emd a Oafdea of 
herbs {under G.) 

Oliv&ster, or olive colonr, a. Lliw'r (o Hw'r) 
olewydden, lliw'r olewydd, f gwimm. 

O'live, or 6liyetree, s. [AmMms ibr its oil and 
berries, anciently nsed at an enMem of 
peace] Olewydden, olew-wydden, pren 
Qlew. 

O^ive-) If. in Composition [of, or belonging to, 
the olive] Eiddo*r olewydden, nmVolewydd. 
OZiee-coiffKT, LKw'r olewydden, % gvinaa. — 
OKvf-derHes, Giawn yr olewydden, oHfiiid, 
lago in. If. — An oUce-grote, Oiewydd-twyn. 
^AnoHce-ford, Olew-lao, Jos. xnr, iS- — 
O^ive-oil, or oil of eHhoes, Olew yr olewydd. 

Olives, or oHve berries, t. Olmdd, grawn 
olewydd. 

Oly'rapiad, s. [the space of fonr years In the 
Clironology of the andent Greeks] Yapaid 
pedair blyiiedd. 

The oiy^mpic games, Campaa mynydd Olyn|m8, 
a gynhelid gynt nnwaith tK>b pedair blynedd. 

Ombre, t [a tipaolsh game at cards played by 
three persons] Wmbr. 

Ora^ga, s. [the letter la tiie GredL alphabet ao 
called, and therefore fwed fignretlvely in 
Scriptnre for the loot, and opp«Med to Alpln, 
the first letter of the said «l|Aiabet, Is made 
ase of to express the eternity of the •eces- 
sarily existing Deity, vrltboat beginning «nd 
without end] Omega, sef enw y llythjren 
ddi we<idaf yngliofrestr y Hythyrennan Oixieg ; 
Y y dlwedd, Dadg. I. 8. y diweddaf, Utodr* 
i. 11. 

C^melet [a sort of pancake] 9f€ggs^ Cranswyth* 
en ^yan. 

O'men, s. [a sign or token by -^Mxh a fntare 
event may be fore-told} ArgocA, arvrydd, 
rhamroant, rhag-arwyddj rhagddangosiad ; 
coel ; rhagddywedlad da ueu ddrwg, dart^an* 

A good or frod oatea, Argoel dda afv ddrwg. 

To do a thing on the en o ourwtement ^ mn£U9, 
Gwnenthnr peth ar goel (eter-'goel.) 

To observe omens, Rhammanta. 

O'mened, a. [containing omens] Yn cyn nwys 
argoelioh o bethau a dd^i ; argoeliedif . 

Om^tttam. See Canl, or cairi. 

Omer, s, [a Hebrew measnremf capadty ao enll- 
ed, containing abont three pints and a Imlf 
English] Omer, Ecs, xvi. 16. 

To omioate. See to Bode. 

O'minous, a. [ill-boding, pretending fll-lnck, 
betokening some f^tnre ill, 4te.] Drwg^ai«> 
goelas, argod-ddrwg, a ro argoel nfrwydd- 
deb, a arvryddoocao(a Mk arwyddeeoannMhi 
argoeHo) an#avrd n«« ryw ddrwg-ddamwnln 
I ddyfod, a ry rammant aflwyddiannna, a 
ddarogano ddrwg. Set. 

Ominons, a. [containing onens, or foretokens, 
of something good ar In Indefinitely] Afgoel- 
log, argoeins, nry nrgoel • (a ddarogan ncn 
a areoelta) ryw bedi I ddyfod, rhanmNurtns, 
daroganol. 

Ominous words er txptessismsy Gelrhm itan- 
mant. 

0*mfafHHisly, «rf. Yn ^di^rgHHngoelas, Ijiw.-^ 
rhammantos. 

Omission, t. [a lenvfaig net «one wkntwagktto 



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lan 



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he done; a letvltf 6a< ffi thWm or tpiMiq^^ 
4^.] G«d«i»M helMo (beb wifte^fhttr) rr byn 
a ddtlid ei WRpntbiir; f^adawiatil heibio fnl^- 
aa, heb soiried am d^n^; ^wrfla6(>^lr. Y i 
Am Awa gtuHf tf •maMba <a IAm mtitter, 
Bom yo fyrr yn byn o betb. 8in» tf orni*- 
4m aad caanNttMoa* PedMdM o wall «e o wy d 
(o fyrder ac o ditwedd.) 

ta oam, V. tf. [leave aMaedirt^f riot dotte; feare 
oat in writlDg.speakiot; «^ I'Mfing : past by, 
aetfeet] 6iuiae1 beibior (beb wneatbuf,) 
fkelditf a |(«mealhiir : gadinel BeiMo (iHan, 
beb flonied am dano ;) myoed trot, arbed, 
■cocof y % iiiaddeii, ^ida^ beb (ei} ddth''- 
Bata: «sg«ttlotoo, ^e: titSg^ paislo beSblo i 
betb. 

Onfttance, ar forbearance, #. €yd-^ygiad. 
yVMroa. f OtMmux U im pdUmci, rProv.J 
NltbaWflddKd er ei batot; ant, m bena 
bawl er ei boedl. 

<>mHllrions, a. [of afi MtU of TailtfttttI} Obo& 
mkttk (rfayw, rbywogaetb,)' hell-rylvogbetb- 

(haMc, a. fall-makhig, or an^cf^ai^D^} HoU- 

imerithamil, a wni (a gtt^^) bob p^A. 
Omaf^moa^ a. [of all kiBda] O bob iliyw 

(rhtirogarti.) 
uam|Mtenc^ or Aanfpot^ney, #. [aU-nlgbti- 

IM} liott-alhiegrwydd, oM-aUaognf^ydd, 

bon-allnoaaetb, Ecebu. x\x. t&. 
CMpolen^ a. [alKmigbty. or alt-p<»weriU] 

Hott-aSiMs* oB^aUnog, a alio bob petb; hoU- 



HoU- 



Otaaf^r^ience. r. 

breBeaooldefc, hoK-breseiiadlrtvydd, 
Ondpr^s^t, a. [p^eMot every ^ere] HoU- 

vretemMni-plreseiMiol yin mbob nan* 
Omniadence^a. [the knowing of every tbittg] 

HoQ-wybodaetk. 
Oaalicfeat, a. [aH-itifowing] HoH-wybodtol, 

Iioll;^bodii8, a wypo leb petb, a ^yit k6 a 

ddeall y cwM. 
Oa, $r opon, pr«p. At ; ut wartfaaf, ar ttcliaf* 
Od, n no% tjfker Verbo. 8ee sacb Verbs. 
Oa, atf. [forward] Yad mhien. 



f<>ta, fgo on} Yorttdaen itM(pr. ft cbwl;) 
dte (fl. eweb) yttif mbien ; dds rbagot, pL 
ewc& rbagoali. t Oa brf^r^t I><^i (p<* ewob) 
o'r bben^ 

Ote [U] <&^ f^eOt ff^y 0yd ft tborriad y 

6a4;iii!mM,7^(dan)ammod. Oa l^oe^oa- 

AfiNtt, Tan jr amaiodan byn. 
0* flk etmtrm, tn y gwrtfawyneb ; o> to (ar 

^v!)Sfh:^^ ^ gyfenWr (lyfnw 

^«Merfidr. 84e under Z. 

J •; ft«a^ At bob lUw (tU.) 

^<8<ider, O (ar) bob to, a bob par«b ; oddi- 

J^ ic oddi accw ; tegyk^ ogylch. 

2f ««| si^. See" aatf fr Every. 

<^^ «*er iidr, !«Kd (a'r aid)' yw ar an o'r 

idtuda. 
2« ?» Itbe btther] sid^nf,Y (o>) tn yma i. 
Oiit*r •aitr[fcrtJier] #ido </, Y (o'r) ta bwnt 

>ry (o'r) tn draw i ; ar y Ian (tn) draw. 

S!«**«aii V?(^^SSwa. 
**l«ir •««, cVch (ar eichVrba»cbwi. 

VOIh II. 



N. B. OafAyfiA^, 4r dfv akitoes (dy fyw^d.) 
iJe hfg^ chUdrtm on a/reentiut*s dai^A#^,Vn- 
nilk>dd blant o i6ftb g^r brelnlol. 

Once, ad. Unwaitb, nn waitb. Ai mict, Ar nn 
waith. AU at once. Oil (i gyd) ar nnwaldb, 
f #H yagbyd, y cwbl dan nn (dan yr na.) 
^ Several diaaaten overtook kim at oacf, 
Daeth amry w ddrygmi ar ei warthaf yn em 
hnaNanr ; afv, Amryw ddrygan (anffodloa) 
a*i goddiweddasant ef ar unwaitb. 

fhia oac#, Y waitb bon. / wiU apeak ^el Mr 
ikh 0nce, Lleforaf y waitb bon yn nnig, 
Gen. xviii. 9f . Onl§ tkla oao#, Y #aitll bon 
yn naig, 04n, x. 17. 

Yet okee^ Uan^ith etto, Hag. ii. 6,^YH emce 
more, Efto uawaitb, Heb. xiiw f6, f7. 

Once, od. [infiMe past] Gyat, Rh^. vE. 9. a 
Qal. i. S3. 

Oace oa a time, Ar bryd (araser,) ryw (ar ryw) 
bryd neu amscr ; t ar ryw dro. 

Oaee, od. [ia time to come] Ryw (ar ryw) 
bryd a<* natter a ddaw. If th^t woMd M 
once come to paaa, Pe deaai hyany ryw bryd 
i ben ; % Pe byany a ddcnai byta i ben. 
1 WhenahaUit once bet Pa bryd beHacbf 
Jer. xiii. f7. 

N. B. Oacf is a sortpf expletive in the folkhir^ 
ing examples, afe batb aot&ing for it ia 
Wclsb ; as, Who may atand ta thy eight, 
when onee thou art ungryt Pwy a self o'tb 
Aaen, pan ennymiO dy ddigter? Sidm Ixxvi. 
7. Wheik once the matter of the Aoato it rit- 
en, ite. Gwedi cyfodi g<rr y t^, tmc xUi. f 5. 
\ Let it uot be once named amongat jfoa, Na 
leawer cbWadtb ya eicb plith, Ephea. v. S. 

Once a year, Unwaitb yn y flwyfldlra, Eea* 

XXX. 10. 

Oace aad a^oia, Unwaitb ac eUwiRth. 

Once for alt, Unwaitb am y cwbl; nnwaiti 
droof^tfa. 

Once or twice, Unwaitb ncn ddwy, Neh, 
xiii. to. 

One, a. Un. Aa being one that haa teen it with 
hia own eyes. Can eifod (ac ynten) yn nn al 
gwelsai at lygaid ei ban. AH one, Vr na 
(petb.) Tide %a aU one [one and the same] 
with that, Yr on peth yn hollawl ydyw bwa 
fthwnnw; aea, t WidoesgwabanCmoVgwa- 
han) rhwng hwn ft bwitnw. Y It w^utd be 
all one to me, Ni ddorwn ; neu, Ni byddal 
vraetb gan i ; nea, Yr nn petb fyddai gan i. 
It waa all one to thoae that killed kim, what he 
aaid, Nid oedd waeth gan y rbai a'i lladdent 
(Aid oedd y rbai a'i lladdent yn gofala) betb 
a ddy wedai. They differ one from another, Y 
mae gwabaniaetb (rhagor) rbwng y naill a'r 
llall o bonynt; neu, Y roacnt yn amrywio 
oddiwrth en (yn angbyttono ft*a) gtlydd* 
One it at good at none, G^r ftg nn, gwr bob 
an. Oae good turn reauirea [deserves] ano* 
ther [Prov.] A wn^l mad, mid a ddyly. ^ 
one wiU not, another wiU, Oni Che4r (onl's 
ceir) gan y naill, ef a eeir gatt' y Ilatl. One 
thi^accuaetfi another, Y mae'r diawl yn cer- 
yddu pechod. Where they could fata bnt 
one only at a time. Lie ni allent fynen tr^Fodd * 
onid bob yn nn (onid bob yn nn ac on.) 

One, in connection with All, viz. All one, 4^0. 
See under A. 

f One, a. [a man or person] Dya, an, &c. See 
a Man [any roan, &c.] 
S 



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188 



OPE 



Om ^er owAhiTy and One loitik amtker* Set 
undsr A» 

One for anetker, V naill yn lle'r (drot y) Uall, 
yu He en gilydd. 

Some one J Rhyw iin. 

One and ike same^ Yr an ac nid arall, yr on- 
rhyw, yr an. 

Suck a ome^ Y cyfryw an. 

f One, f . [a ceitain man or person] Un, rhyw- 
nn, dyn. 

One, or the one, [in reference to^ike other'] Y 
naill. One or the other <{/* them, Y nijfll neu *r 
llall honynt, f an o'r ddaa. Netiher 4he 
one nor the' other, Nid y naill naV llall, nid 
on o'r ddao. JfEeau come to the one com" 
paniff Os daw Esau at y naill fintai, Gen. 
xxxii. 8. Neither the one nor the other did if, 
Ni*8 gwnaeth na*r naill na'r llall mo hono. 
See Neither, /Idj- 

On the one nde^ Ar y naill dn. On the one eidCf 
OMd OH the other, Ar y naill da, ac ar y llall ; 
o'r ddeata, &c. See On both sides, and On 
all sides, under On, &c. 

One by one. Bob yn an, &c. See By. 

Any one. See Any. • 

£rfry one. See Every, and f all to a Man (wi- 
der M.) 

T From one to the otherp BwygUydd, bigil- 
ydd. 

One while, Un pryd (tro, chwyl ;) yn awr, yn- 
awr : f weithian. One white they are friends, 
and another while enemies, Y maeot un pryd 
yn gyfeillion. a phryd arall yn elynion (yn 
awr yn Kvfeillion, ac yn y man yn elynion ; 
neu, weithian yn gyfeillion, ac weitliiau yn 
elyniQS.) 

To he at one, [agree togcUier] Cydfod, cyd- 
gordio, cyttuno. 

To set at one. See under At. 

To make one. See (in both its Acceptations) 
under M. 

The one and twentieth, Yr nnfed ar bngain. 

O'ne-berry, s. [in Botany] Llysieuyn on gron- 
yn, llysiaa Paris. 

O'ne-eyed, a, Un-llygeidiog, % cam. 

One-handed, fi. Un-llawiog. 

O'nely, or only. See Only. 

O'neness, s, [unity ; the quality of being sin- 
gle] Undod; nnrwydcl, nnolrwydd. 

Ones. Ex. Uttle outs, Rhai bach, plant. 
What are these little ones, BeUi yw y rhai 
bychain hyn? 

O'nerary, [^serving for burden] liwythawl, a 
arferir i ddwyn 11 wy than, f An onerary 
beast [a beast of harden] Anifail Uwyth, 
llwyth-fiU 

To 6nerate. See to Load, &c, 

O*neroas. See Burdensome. 

Onions, s. Wiuwyn {sing, winwynyn.— Tf tid 
[dog-] onions, Winwyn gwylltion, winwyn y 
'maes (y c^n.) 

Only, or onely, a. [single, sole, &c] Unlg. 

Only, a. Yb anig: ond, onid. 

Only- begotten, a. Unig-ireohedledig. 

O'nset,*. Gosod, ymosod, rhnthr.— f The first 
omet [in battle] Blaengls, y blaengis, cyn- 
osod, cyn-gyrch. 

To ghee, or make, an onset. See to Assault. 

Ontdlogy. See Metaphysics. 

0*nwards, or onward, ad, Ym mlaen, &e. See 
Forward, or Forwards, 



Oliyx, or 6ajnMtoi»» #• (a sort of pred^iis 
stone so calM] Y maea Onycs. 

Oose, s, [soft mud, slime, ^kc] liaid; ll^s. 

To ooxe, V. »• [flow, or Issae, out by stealtli, 
Ac] Sio, nawsioy tarddain, godarddo, go- 
flreao. 

06ainess, s. Ueidlogrwydd; llddlydedd^ Hya- 
ogrwydd. 

An dozing) or ooie, Siad, nawtlad, tarddant, 
godarddiad, goffren. 

O'oozy, a, [slimy, &c] Ueidiog; lleidlyd ; llys- 
og; Uyslyd. 1 Ooxy ground, Tir contyd 
(pislyd.) 

Opici^, s, [doodiness ; darkness ; the state o€ 
a body or substence not to be seen through] 
Cymmylogrwydd ; tywyllwch, tjwylini j an- 
nhryloywder. 

Opi^coos, opike, or opiqae, a, [dark, not to 
be seen through] l>wyll, 4c. annhry*loyw, 
aV ni welir trwyddo, 

O'pen, or ope, a. [not sfaat] Agoted, egored, 
aughau, anghae, anghaead; f anghauedlg; 
anghloedig, anghlo ; ar l^d. The door is spcii, 
Y mae'r drws yn agored. You wiU oliMyt 
find my h&uu 'open to receive you, Chwi a 
gewch fy nh^ i bob (ar bob) amser yn amr- 
ed Teh derbyn. His ears are open to their 
cry, Y mae el glostiaa e#yn agored I'w Uef- 
ain hwynt. Their throat is an open stpiidehre^ 
B^dd agored yw ea c^. 

Open, a, [plain, apparent, 4^.] Amlwg, eglor, 
noeth, agored, Heb, W. 13. annirgel, dfc* 

Open, c [public] Cyhoedd, Dior. xzviL 5. 
yng^ydd pawb. Open sale, Arwerddad 
cvhoedd. t Open shame, Gwarthrudd gol- 
ea, Barueh ii. 6. — Open [professed, or 
openly declared] enmity, Gelyniaeth cyf- 
addef. 

Open [applied] to disposition, ifc.'] See Frank 
[— .; open, tfc] Free in conversation [op^n. 
Jjv.] a Dovmright [sincere, open, &c.J 
roan, &c. 

Open, a, fapplied to the season, weather, Ijre.] 
Lleith-twvn, ireidd-fwyn, rhywiog— f An 
open [a mild, frostless, ^c] winter, Gaaaf 
mwyn (tirion, ir-wlydd ; llaith ; di-rew.) 

Open at top [without cover] Di-do, heb do ar- 
no, agored Toddi arno,) pen-agored, \ pcn- 
egor: dVorciiud(L 

Open, [free, com Aon to all, tfcJ] See Free 
[common. &c.] 

Open, «. [applied to air, un<»nfined] Ang- 
haeth, digaeth, ih^dd, agored, diargae.— 
% In the open air, Allan o dV, tan yr wybp- 
en (yr wybr, yr awyr,) heb do uwcn el ben, 
allan. In the open firmament i^f kemeen, Ys 
wyneb ffurfafen y nefoedd, Gf«i. I. tO. 

Open, II. [not Inclosed, as lands, tfc] Bi-gae. 

Open, a, [without defence, as a city, a town] 

Agored, Jos. viii. 17, anghaerog, heb 

gaerau; anghadwedig, &c. noeth, amnoeth. 

Open, a. [free for any one to have recourse to] 
Rhydd i'r neb a fynno, agored. % Tke law 
is open, Yniae cyfraith Tw chad, Act. xix. 
S8 

Opcii to, [as cofs] Agored I, Salm xxxiv. 15. 

0;>ea upon, [as eyes] Agored ar, Jer, xxxil. 
19. 

An open letter, Llythyr agored, Nek. vi. 5. 
An open book, Uyfr agored, f llyfr wedi ei 
agoryd, Dadg, x. t. 



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OPE 



TM 



OPI 



M ml?, is. Mr gyboedd yogohPf er- 

ailL 
^f^paiH tpM tloif, OmMutar ya sUmpI, 

foiod ya witwor. M, tL 6. 
^ An fpcB cMmiry. Sre Caapaign. 
' 1 /■ Ui Mtn jleldff, Ar ny^ wyneb y ■ 

SSuii. xl 11.— /« the 9pen vaUtf^ Arwy- 

■eb y dyffrya, Ext. xxxH, f. 
f ria apM MMi<^ Yd aafii-rimtby E»t^ 

in. 19. , 

(^ or K tfHed , to^XdvmfgtTy Ac] Agored (yn 

gored) i ; ym mherygl o. 

If-open, «. Lled-egored, haimer-agoredy yn 

Bed-agor, ar >i lod*agor. 
Mmmd mtn •pem^ % lied-led, Ied4ed9 llet- 

achletach. 
Wii$ cpmy Lb^o-acorcd, rfawth-agored, pea* 
d» Y agoredl^' 
I or mdey 

rilwtfa; rhoo^ca. 



Mored, % agoredlM y pen. 
Y Open or wide, «. Eung, 



eaag; Uydan, 



OftM m b$ik mdu^ Agored o'r ddeuta, dan- 

To opeoy V. «• Epuiy egoryd, acori, agoryd, 
agor. / wUl open the door. Mi a agoraf y 
drwt. Opm the g^ U m» that knoek, Ag- 
or y porth i ai sy'n caro. Then opened he 
hie MoalAy Yna'r agorodd efe ei enaa. 

f To •pea « ooitfo, [at the Bar, &c.] Adrodd 
(aiesoroy egori) hawl; cycbwyn cwyn neu 
bawl agor nutter^ dadgiiddio c4ryn^ Jer* 
XX. 12. 

f To open, or nnlock. See to XTnlock. 

To open, or explain [a text, &c] 8ee to Ex- 
phlBf&e. 

To open, [nntie, or a§do, a lmo#, a 6tmd(f , ^c] 
Dattod, egorf , 

To open, or disclose. See to Disclose. 

'hepen oaf's imad (o a p^rsoa. See to Break 
sae's mind [discover one's sentiments] to a 
penoB, rnndir B. 

IVspea a fleh^ ^-c. Agor pysgodyn, Tobti vi. 4. 
mberfeddn. 

To [lay] open, or expoee. See to Expose [lay 
open,**.] 

To open, r. «• [wtdea, or make wide] Lleda ; 
ehengn; rbytbu. 

T»opea,v. a. Ymegort, ymagor, ife. Lei the 
eat* spea, Ymagored y ddaear, £m« xiv. 8. 

To open, o. n. [widei or grow wide] Vmleda, 
yaebcbgn; ymrythn. 

To open, [as a flower, ^-c. See to Expand, 

To open, 0. a. [as bounds] Egori, agori, agor, 

O^peB-btnded, a. Llaw-egor, bad, k*i law yn 

<» pea-bearted, a. Caloa egor, bael. 
O'pea-Bontbed, «. Safn-rbwth, genen-rwtb, 

«fii-egor, safn-agor. 
^J«"|«d. c. pari, ^oredig a agorwyd, wedi ei 

O'peaer, s. Agorwr, agorydd, ^gorwr^gorydd, 
agoriawdr. Tie opener 4/ Afoeen, Agoriawdr 
nef. 

Opening, peiH. Yn agori, yn egori, gan (dan) 

aiori: yn ymagori, yn ymagor. 
1 Ofewimg and alleginfr, Gan cgloro a dodt ger 

ea broonao. Act. xvii. S. 
Aa6penin«, o. Agoiiad, egoriad: ymagoriad, 

-egoredigaetb. 



f ilaMMnM^,ore«pofi|foa,t. Agoiiad,egHNlilkl. 

O'penly, ad. [not secretly or in private] Ar (yn) 
gyboedd, yngolwg y byd, yng^ydd pawb, ar 
oateg, yn eglar, yn amlwg, yn yr amlwg. 

Openly and /mrly. See Above board, 6o<ikaader 
A. and B. 

CXpen-nioutbed. i9ee above. 

(Xpenness, t. [tbe being open md not sbat: 
plainness] Anffbenedd,angbaaadedd,angbau- 
adrwydd, angnauedigrwydd : eglnredd, am- 
lygedd, amlygrwydd. 

Opeaaesf ^ the weather^ Ueitbfwynder (ireidd- 
fwynder, rby wiogrwydd,ir-wly*ddedd) yr bin. 

% Openness, [fireedom from di^piise, evasions, 
or artifice.] See Integrity,— oNd Frankness. 

O'pera, s. [a sort of musical play^ so called] 
Chwarae cAn, cbwarae cerdd-gymmysg. 

O'pera-honse, s. Cbwareu-d^ ckn. 

To 6perate, o. a. [work, act] i^weithio, gwnen- 
tbnr ei waitb, gweitbredn : cael eftaith. 

Operation, s. [agency: action] Gweitbrediad, 
CoL iL IS. ac Ecclue. xvii. 5.— gweitbred, 
Eeay v. it. gwaitb, Soiaixxviii. 5.^1 lirrym, 
Doeth. vii. 17. There are divereHietofopera- 
tionSf Y mae amryw weitbrediadao, 1 Cor. 
xii. 6. See Efficience ; and InMnence. 

The operations ^ a campaign, Gweithredoodd 
milwyr yn b^ baigwaitb. 1 An unlmckif 
accident checked the operations ^f the campaign^ 
Damwain anffodlog a loddiodd ^ dorrodd ar) 
cbwyl y rbyfel. 

Operative, a. [of an operating quality J Gweltb- 
ledigol, bywaith. 

Operator, s. [one tbat performs a cnre, &c. 
• by manual operations] Gweitbydd, gwe tb- 
rodydd; crentwr. 

Operose. See laboriona, in its latter Accep- 
tation. 

Opbthalmic,a. [belonging to tbe eye],Pertbyn- 
ol (pertbynasol, a berthyn, yn pertbyn) i'r 
Uygad aea'r Uygaid. \ Ophthalmies^ [medi- 
cines for diseaaes of tbe eyes] Meddvgiuiaetb- 
aa(i'r)Uvgaid. 
O'pi^te, s. In soporiferous, or sleep-causing, 
licinej Cusg-feddyginiaeth, 1 cwsg bar- 
d; cwsg-gyflaitb. 

Opfficer, s. [one tbat performs any work] 
Gweithiedydd, gweitbydd. 

To opine, o. a. Tybio, &c. 

Oniniative, or opini&tre, a. [stiff or obstinate 
in opinion^ Tynn (cyndyn) yn ei fam; 
cbwannog (rby cbwannog) i'w tarn ei bun, a 
fo yn cam (vn rby gam fiea*n goflioffi) ei 
ikra aea ei d^b el hnn; tad^o 'piniyngar: 
piaivnas. 

Opiniator, s. [one tbat is fond of, or stiff in, bis 
own notions and opinions] Vn v mae'n boff 
rby boff) ganddo el lam aea el dyb ei hnn; 
lyn *piniyngar, un a orboffo ei ram aea ei 
dyb ^ bun; nn tynn (cvndyn) yn ei fara; aa 
a 15'n yn ei fara, ac ni ollwng mo honi, na 
cbam na ebvmmwys fyddo. 

Opinion,' $. [sentiment,* wbat one tbinks or 
judges of a thing, &c.] T$b, Eccku. iii. y4. 
bam, meddwl, 1 Brea. xviii. ^1. kc Joh 
xxxii. 6. 1 dull, vnlgo 'plnlwn. % I am of 
your opinion, Yr wyf fi yn cyttnno (yn eyd- 
synio, yn yr un fara) k cbwi. / oai fnUy of 
his opiatoa, Yr wyf fi yn cwbl-gyttuno ag 1^ 
(yn ei fiun.) They are rf opiatoa, Barnant, 
tybiant> credant, coeHant, ^l^c / em deailif 
S % 



ay 



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OPP 



140 



OPF 



[Mief] ^ the •<«ry, Pyma i^r nghr^ i •m 
y chweill. i J^ove a g^od, 9pini9H /(f Mm, 




nd meddiH.) They oM agrcfd tit tkefr opi »<tp u , 
Yr oe4deiit «U orr aa awdd^ (all yn ••- 
fryd;) nai, Un^nv oeddent m. Our 
opinions always agreed, Unftini oeddeof ni 
(yr oeddein ni o'v an fini) ya OMted ; Hen 
Ub oedd ein barn'ol erioed. Everpwum halh 
ki» opinion ; hmt^for my party I tbnk fruga- 
lity a great virtue, Pawb a'i ch^edl stnddo ; 
•ad, i*m t^b i, rliinwedd fawr ar ddya yw 
bod yn gymoiedrol. / wiU teU you plainly 
my opinion. Mi a ddjrwedaf i diwi'a groy w 
yr hyn yrwyf fi*|i ti dybiad. In my opiaMN, 
Vm t^b i. 

Opinion, or iniaginitton. See Inaglnatipo 
[conceit, or fancy,] 

To be of opiwiou. See to Jodge [snppose or 
Uunk} «rc 

f Opinion, or teaet, t. DaUad, barn. 

To have [hold, or entertain] «a ^piatoa, Dal, 
dala, bama. 

Tobfofthe ernne opininn, [witli anofhcr.] See 
to Accord [a^ee,] to Assent to^ to Hold 

Sbe of the|ame opkrien] with one, and % to 
urop viith one in Judgment or opinion (un- 
der J.) 

To h^ of a different, or contrary, erpiniouy Tyblo'r 
gwrthwyaeb, bod o d^ft aea fhra arail (aip* 
gen,) tybio arngen. 

A false [wrong] opinion. See under False. • 

f An optaiaa, [a good opinion] T$b dda, t}b 
da. / hate an opinion qf him, Maa gennyf 
fi d^b dda am daaa. 

Opinionated, or opfnionative, a. Tybg^r, a 
dywysir yn boHol gan ei d^b el bun, a'r ni 
newid roo'i fam cr egUired y bo'r pniwf yn 
y gwrthwyneb, a> a ddeil yn dyan el gam- 
dyb ei ban yn erbyn pawb, cyniya (anby- 
dyn) yn ei »m, ice. yb llawn o'i d^b ei jmn 
(o d^b dda am dano ei bun.) ^ 

OpfnionaHveiy, ad. Yn dy^ar, yn biniyn- 
gar. 

Opinionatfveness, a. Tybgarwcb, gorhofiedd 
an yn ei iam (el dyb) ei hen, cyiMyarwvdd 
mewn barn (an yn ei ftura ;) minan-dybol- 
rwydd. 

OpinionHt. See Opiaiator. 

O piom, t. [the ^ica of Voppy extraetod apd 
prepared] Si^dd y Pabi, opivmi. 

The 6pie-tree, t. Grialalen (ni. criafal,) card- 
iaen. carddUien, pren cerdin (erawel.) 

O'ppidan, s. [a townsman] Gwr tref (trefig, o> 
dref;) dinesydd. 

Taoppicnorate, r. a. [pledge tr pawn] Gwystio, 
rboi (dodi) ar wysti neu yagwystl. 

To 6ppilate. See to Obstrnct, or stop np. 

Oppnatlon. See Obstmotion [stopp!|ge.] 

Oppilative. See ObstraotlTe. 

Oppl^tion, $. [a filling ap] Gorilenwad, 

To opp6ne. See to Oppose. 

Opponent, or antagonist, t. Gwrthwynebwr, 
gwrtbwynebydd, gwrtbblaid, gwrthebydd. 

Opportuinely. See Convenient^, rsea8<m- 
ablv] <'6minodioa9ly, <ffid in CSooi time, 
(andir O ) 



!iy7, 



OpfMt^aity, a. [the prapm •ewam htdalt^yi 
th'mgi ikn.] Amaer cyfaddai^ il^iL axiA. 16. 
cy^e, t Mae. xl. 4f. cyfamser, aaiser limn- 
ddmdkf Hamdtoi mamndf BrnlM. uafiil. 
f 4. % amser, Ectluo. xx. 7* a 1 Mm* *▼• S4. 
echlysnr, ecblys. 4t ife kuve-^t pp e H um ty ^ iH 
mdogoodwdoeJrma^Trmyry^y^yntm^ 
aomar cf faddas, gwnawa ddai bma b, GeU, ▼!. 
10. They wtigki h/meopportrnmiy fa Aaaa r«- 
<arfi^, Hwy a aHaaei^ gtal aaiser I ddy- 
chwelyd, Heb. xi. 15. 

Opportanity, «r leisare, Cfcwa0% a—jfd^ avfii^ 

To oppose, V. 0. [rasiiK oo withstand] Owitli- 
vflraebo, Job xxx^ f i. ao f Tke$kiU4* gwflk* 
ladd, gwrtbsefyll, ypMsad ya «fbya^ Act. 
n^\n. 6. asfytt (oadi,b9d)y« erbya, garHbyH 
(perhaps gwrthdrin.) 

TV apj»oie aac^s ee¥ to m ikimgf Yamiod ytt 
erbyn peth. % in wtmlmeeo mttnutbtg ikooe 
that pppoee tftensflars, Mewaaddiwyader yn 
dysgu y rbai gwithwynebas« % Thm, U* f5. 

Ta oppose, o« «. [da^rata agiiiost^ or ofiet i 
thing to the contrary] Dadlea (dywadyd 
safyU) ya eriiyh. 

f To oppast, or aanfroot. £setaCdnfnmt(in 
its Saa aad Si^ Acoaptalian,) aad ta Con- 
trast 

Opp6aed^ a. part. A wrtbwyaabw/d, y (a*jr y) 
MiAayd yn ei arbyni«-a roddwyd (a iwrHiy<|y 
dcc.)yn erbyn path. 

Opposer, s. Gwrthwynebwr, gwrtfisafwr, gwvth- 
safydd. 

Opposing, Mfl. Yn (gao, dan) wt^kmyuAu, 
yn gwrtiUadd* 

An opposing, s. Gwrthwynebiad, gwrtlnifiad. 

0'ppiMlte,a. Owrthwynf^. 

Opposite to [over-against. Seo AgaiMl> or 
over-against. 

Cpaoslte, a. [pboad in front; fimiM aadr 
odier] Cyfa t n yncb o i , eyiarwyaeb} ^tebyn- 
ol, cyferbyn. 

An [thai oppeslta, «. Un eyfarwyneb (afa «iyf« 
wyneb aa arail,) nn cyferbyn (a fo ay^arbya 
ag arail;) a fa gwrtbwyneb i aiall; pvrtk- 
wynebwr, &c. y gwrthwyneb, y gwr tabeUi . 

O'ppotitely, ad. Yn gyfartryaabaly yn gyiar- 
bynol; yn wrthwynebol. 

O^ppoaitenass, «. [the qaaltty of being afipa* 
site] Cy<brwyttebedd,cvfaFwynebnayddt49f- 
arwynebelrwydd ; cyArbynadd, €y<anM* 
rwydd, cyferbynolrwydd: gwrt h arynafca d d. 

f O'ppesiteB, t. CyferbynUid. 

Opposition, s. [resistance, repngancy} GwvCh- 
wynebiad, gwrtUaddiad, gwriisafiad» gvrUi* 
ladd, gwrthryn, gwrthymooad^ gwrHiwyvab, 
\ gwrtkgais. 5 The oppo^j^ivm^ [Ika appo- 
site or contrary to] science, Gwrthwyim^ gwy- 
bodaeth, l Tim. vi. «a. 

OppoMliaa^s. [the 8ltnation,af 6Mrlai» faanlhig, 
also of being contrasted witb, l ama l Mng ipe- 
oMedl Cyftfwynehlad, cyferbyplad, gwftb- 
gyflead, gwrthosodiad ; gwrthoood. 

ramalBff {pn] opfositim to aragmntty fa pamot 
or «hing.] See to Oppose, In its iaiaadard 
Acceptation. 

Opposiooo, ar obstacle, s. Hhwyatr. 

t 7b break through ail oppooHiono, Toni trwy 
bob rbwystr (anbawsder.) f iMtnihsMmtett 
has broken through nil oppositions, Panrhydd- 
der a dorrodd trwy bob terfyu, ae nid oca 
dcddf a'ideor. 



Digitized by VjOOQiC 



OFT 



141 



OKA 



WUimU $ »p §0 Uimi i Yu Mkmpbtf yn Mi- 

Y heb na Uikdd na gwaha«dd« M> Udi lieb 

■■tMiia»fccb mkmrM h«b mrkyn^dAymed^ 

yd. 
Ja ifpttlN'ia l# mMwy Yo tilpyA (ys with- 

«yMbft>nMr4 » 
fa apt^te, 0* «. Ofl f i i iii, gonwaa« far- 

IkryaMM* g^rddiryo^ |;oithredni, gattrcein, 

ga nil i tti o, cvaifa ar mi^ gwngii (dirwaifa) 

aa, &c treuio. 
fTa Applets ffytaanbe over.] ArelobearA 

Heavy hand 0vary aaier U* 
7a ippaw Af tr^* tfec to CuncaaMrent 
Oapriimi, a^ pari. OoraMlUedlgy a omail- 

Iwyd, weidi ei oroieHIa ; Kav t bvy w niediir, Ac. 

-^y tv pa dwya (yo foddeO V^J^ pbdd ar* 

tkredb. f iify Aavl t# §pfri$t€d wUk gri^, 

Dadwioa (g^oesyiKay HeMneiria, darm^ di« 

haeaa,) fy n^balan gan ofid. 
km a p p riariag »#, OenaaiUad, gonaeiUd^ gar- 



Oppressing, part. Yn gDraftaiHo.— f The ap- 
p rgfii a ^ awordi Cteddyr y gortbryainiwr. 

Oppntetoft, «. OarnlaUlad, gartnesiad, gor- 
t]ir7Binuad,»-a0rniaU, gormei, gortbrymder, 
p&rlkrywmaMf gorddwy, gortbrach ; gareil- 
•dj gwasgfa, gorysgwr; traii, dirdraU^ dir- 
dia, trawaedi, Ealm* Yii. 7.-4ur8aag, ttyn* 
wysyllegyat. 

ia i pp r ea s wa tf ttm kemri^ OmMA, (gwatg, 
gbesydad) calon ; gwasgCgwaigla) ar gabftn. 

Opprtanve, a. OormeiliiL gormetel, bita, 
trabig^ gartbveohol, goiddwyal* 

Oppcavor, $. OormelUwry gavaaenyddy goraies- 



mtf prmesydd, gordii7aH«wr» goftbryai. 
mydd, gorddwywr, gorthrecbwr, Kortbtfecb- 
yddy treUlwr« treisfaid, treisydd, % y trawi. 
J9^ XV. «»• f Delher Atan thai m^/^trHh 
wnmgf/nm iht ktmd^tke < p wa st r y O wared 
yr bwD sydd ya cad oan, o (aw yr barn sydd 
yngwaaatluir cam, EeehU, iv. 9. 

1 A v'wUut •pfresMOTf Dirdreiiiwr. f The 
prhm tkni waw l alfc aadcr^iaaidiaf ts aiM a 
gnat y pr ga sp ry Pemiadar heb ddiSaU fydd 
ya fawr ei drawsedd, MHar, xxviiU 16. 

Oppr6brioos. See Contamalloas, Ii^arkNis 
jihiMc} SiMgracffaltawi Infiaiioas. 

Oppr6ffiaatly. Ste GontaneliatMlyyaad Igao- 
■bnaasly. 

Orpfibnoamesi. Su Caatiaaelioii«iesi» die. 

0ppi6briaai. . See CootaoMbr, Di^^race 
[iidajnunr] IgiiaBliiy« mti Imm 



aaiy. 



JJRpngaancy. ate uppoaHion. 



. ^ Sm Impogaer, Oppeseru 

Optative, a. [of a wisbhig qaaUty, f tbat 
ktlitbeMMiHtyofarUfaU«] EiddkiOodigawU 
dyanmadiiial ) dyasaaiaanat. The mUdkfe 
»si<P aCaaa« ar) Y nadd ttdd«aedigol, 
* JT eiddavpdd« 
O'pbc, er optical, a. [belonging to tbe sMt. er 
ta tfMaomoe of vision] Pertbyaal (yn per- 
ttiyn, a bertbyn) Vr ll^rgad amV olwsr, golyg- 
twttpenbyaal 1 geHyddydd golwg (iValaFg. 
gdfyddyd.) f The 9ptic nervee, Oewynian 
y ftygaU, K«wynnaa> Uypid. 
Optic, s. [an instrument or sizbtl Peiriantso- 

tPpttciaa, s. [a person skilled in tbe science of 



aMfea, and in mtMrnt glaawi mr MtteaaMfets 
lor assisting tbe tight] Vn hyfedr yafdtel- 
fyddyd goiwg ara yn yr aivrs^gellyddyd ^ 
0>lwg-wydn(rr, golwg-wydrydd, gola^beir- 

O'ptics, $, [tbe fCiaace af Visiail, i. «. that ex- 
plains tbe laws according to wMeh Biffiag Is 
parfenMMl] Celf^rddyd golarg^ foiwg-felfydd' 
yd, yr olwg-gelfyddyd. 

O'plfaaacy. See liohUity. [in ito lj< and drd 
Acceptation ;) «ad|f NaMeai. 

O'ptimism, t . [the doctrine tbat tbe present 
system of tMags it the best timt coidd be 
formed] Oorenaeth. 

O'ption, t. Dewisiad ; dewis. 

Opulence, or 6pnleocy,s.[wenlthiapie ; weaitb] 
Cylbetbogrwydd ; eyfoetb, gokid) YUewa« 
did, llawnder. 

O'pulent. a. [wealthy, aboondlag in wealth] 
Cyfoetboe, Hawn o gyfoetb aea eind. 

Or, emO' Nen ; ai ; ynte, t ai ynte« t &wr. 
xxiv. IS. God or man, Dnw nen ddyn. £t- 
iher thie or that, Naill ai bwn ai bwnnw. 

Or [answeilng to Either,] See Either, em^* 

OreUe. SeeZXeit, 

Or eveTf Cya, Act, xaiii. 15. 

tOr, M. [in UerMry, geld-coloar, yeUow] 
Enrlliw, melya^w^ lUw'r aur, melyn: 
aur. 

O'rach. or 6rage, t. [in Botany] £ndlya» y^ 
eorllyi, y Uew gwynn. 

O'rade, s. [the pretended answer of aay of the 
heathen deities to tbe person tbat caaiBlted 
it : appUed oUo ta the tme God] AtleVffag'* 
iol (i)ng-atteb} Gan-ddaw i|r neb a ymofyn- 
nai &g ef : \ atteb Daw ; gair (ymadrodd, 
cynghor, \ oracl) Dnw, 1 Pedr iv. ll.-^dcw- 
indab. 

Oracle, t. [the god that answered whether real 
er hnagiQary : the person by whom, as bv a 
month, tbe deity answered : aLeo the puce 
wherein the answers were d^vered] Atteb^ 
ddnw, y daw a attebai v sawl a yaiofyaent 
ag ef: y neb y byddai Dnw >n llelhm 
tnHyddo, T geaaa Dnw, dewin, prophwyd : 
hUebfa. yr attebfa, y ddewinia, y gyagbor- • 
fa, f y gafell, I Hren. vi. 16,— 19, JO. 

To contnU tm oraekf Yma^n k dnw (a gair, arc 
h genaa, daw.) 

% An ormde i^fwitdam^ of loar, ijrr. Geaaa (cyn- 
nor) doetbineb; genan cyfiaith, geaaa'r 
gyfraith, &e. 

Ovftealar, ar or4eBla«B« a> [ottering orades: 
like aa aradel Ya rhoi (a ry aca a ddyry) 
attebian megis genan, aeii megis o eaan, 
Daw : BMgis gair aca atteb Duw^ aMgis yn 
deilliaw (mei^ yr byn a ddeiUia aea a ddaa ) 
o enaa Oner, araclaidd, dewiniaethol.. 

Orftcalaasly, ad. Ar wKid (ddaU) aUeb Dnw, 
M atteb (gair) Dow, yn oradaidd. 

OricnkNMwas, «« Oracieidd iw y dd . 

0'raison,«. [a prayer] Gweddi. 

O'nd, a. [delivered by word of moolli^ s p psa id 
<o wrlttea] A draddodwvd Ta drosglaTdd- 
wyd) o enaa 1 enaa, a dradaadwrd mown 
geirian e^r genaa (aid mewn ysgrifen,) gan- 
enol; aeiriol. Orol tradition^ TraddMUad 
gaaeool (• eaan i eaaa.) 

O'range, $. [a well-known fruit, so eaHad] AfiU, 
en raid, aar-alal, oreinst ^^ oraits. 

O'range-colour, a. Uiw*r anr-aial, lUw'r Ofeins, 



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ORD . 

lUw melyii dwfkt dytm^Wm nelyny mdyii- 
mwdwfn; euriliwdwfb. 

CinDKe-coloQred, «. O Uw'r anrmftl, o liw'r 
oreins. 

O'niDgery, s.jri^ place where oraoge-trees are 
kept] lian (ilwyn) aor-afalaiiy i ear Uwyn, 
aor-afallach. 

O'rany^e-trees, s. Coed {sing, pren) apr-afalaii, 
coed oreiiiB, anr-afall. 

Or&tion, f. [a pabHc, or set. speech : harangue] 
Araith, arawd, ymadrotid. 

IV> wtake am oftUUn, Areithio, Stc 

O^rator, «« [a public speaker] Areitliiwr, ar- 
eithydd ; arodrydd ; geiriog : parablwr, par- 
ablydd. 

A woman-orator, t. Aretthyddes. 

O'rat0i<like,a.Megia areitbiwr ; ynymadrodd- 
n.% yn hyawdl, &c. 

O'retofy, «. [the Art of eloquent speaking] Ar- 
eithyddiaeth, Ac. 

\ Oratory, t. [a little chapel wr place dedica- 
ted to praver] T^ (cyssegr) gMeddi, cafell 
(cell) weddi, cyssegr (dirgelfa) i weddio ; ys- 
tafell ueddi ; cappelyn, i cappel. 

Orb, s. [a sphere: also a superficial round 
body or fijnire] Crynnog, lidn (corph) cyf- 
rwng, globyn ; clawr cyfrgrwn ; cvlch, &c. 
rh6d, sidell, sidyli, troell. % The orbs qf 
heaven, Troellcnnau'r ncfoedd. 

O'rbed, o. Crynnedig ; crwn. 

Orbtcniar, a. [round] Crwn, cyfrprwn, &c. 

OHilcuiarly, a</. Yn grwn fel cylch neu fel 
alobyn. 

0*rbit, «. [the path of, or the curve described 
by« a Planet to its revolution] Sidell-daitfa 
(cylch-daith, cylch-dro, cylch-lwybr) Planed 
yn yr wybr. 

Orcbanet, «. (in Botany] Llysian 'r gwrid. 

O'rchard, f . Perllan, perllan-Uwyn, afallach ; 
Ilwyn plann o goed ffrwyth. % A cherry- 
orchard, Sirianllwyn, ceiroslan. 

O'rchestra-, s. [the dancing-place, in the ancient 
theatre ; but in the modem, the place where 
the musicians sit] Dawnsfa, y ddawnsfa: 
eisteddfaY gwyr wrth gerdd, y gerddfa. 

Orchis, s. [in Botany] Ceilliau'r (eirin y) ci, y 
galdrist, tegeirtan. 

To ox^ain, r. a. [appoint, constitute, &c.] Cos- 
od, ordeinio, ^r. — AU are ordained to die, 
Gosodwyd i bawb farw. % I ordained [gave] 
thee a prophei nnto the nations, Mi a'th rodd- 
ais yn brophwyd i'r cenhcdloedd, Jer. i. 5. / 
have ordained [prepared] a lamp for mine aa- 
oimted, Darperais lamp I'm henneiniog, Saim 
cxxxii. 17. Out of the mouth nf babes and 
sucklings hast thorn ordained [caused, com- 
manded, lire] strength, O enau plant bych- 
ain a rhai vn sugno y peraist nerth, Sdlm 
viii. 2. Jeroboam ordained [made] a/east, ler- 
oboam awnaeth nchel-^yl, 1 Bren. xii. 5f. 

To ordain [set] mi an office, Gosod mevmswydd, 
1 Cron. IX. ««. 

To ordtdn a law* See to Enact. 

To ordain, as a bishop does, [confer holy or- 
ders on a person] Urddo, rhoi nrddan i, iros- 
od mewn nrddan eglwyslg, cyssegm yn offeir- 
iad, ifc. 

% To ordain, v. a, [eet in order, ifc] Trefno, 
SalrnyW. 13. 

To ordain before* See to Fore-ordain. 

Ordiined, a. Gmodedi^, Ac. 



142 



ORD 



Ordifaiery a. Qoaoiwry goaoMd; afMotwr, 
orddnydd ; trefawr^ trefnydd. 

An ordaining, t . Ooiodiady orddniad ; trefii- 
iad, Ac— urddad. 

Ordeal, s, [a method of proving the innooeiiee 
of one suspected of some crime, in vogoe 
among the Saxons, and even since the Nor* 
man conquest ; and thia Trial was of several 
sorts, ots. by combat, by fh'S, and by water 
both hot and cold) Math ar ddiheur-brawf, 
neu ymddiheorad, mewn cymmeriad ym myag 
yr h^n Saeson, &c 

O'rder, t. [the regular state or situation of 
things ; method, Ac] Trefh, Col. iL 5.— 
m6dd. For that we bought . him not sifter 
th^d%u order, Oblegid na'cheisiasom ef yny 
mddd y dylesym, 1 Croii. xv. 13. 

Order, s. [the proper place* or station of a per* 
son] Cyfle, 1 Esdr. i. 16. 

Older, s. [the disposition of things in their 
place] Trefniad, Ac— \ She is mors beam' 
tifnl than the stm, aad abovs gU order ef sUrs^ 

Y mae hi yn deccach n&*r liaul, ac yn nwch 
na gosodiad y s^r, Hoeth vil. 29. 

Order, s. [rank in society J Gr^d, trefn, Ac 
Priests of the, second order, Olfeirlaid o'r 
ail radd. 2 Bren, xxiii. 4. Every mam im 
his oirn order, Pob un yn ei dreni ei hun, 
1 Cor. XV. 23. 

Order, or custom, Defod, 1 Cron. vL 3f . a 
xxiii. 31.— trefn. 

Order, fmle, kiw, or course] See Course [mle^ 
law, or order.] 

Order, or command. See Command [a bid* 
ding, an order.] See also Commission. 

An order, or decree. See Edict, Decree 

The order t^f words, Canlynlad (tref^ cyfle) 
geiriau. 

A reUgious order, Urdd farchogawl. 

The order qf the garter, Urdd y gardas aur. 

Order tf succession. See Course [order of sac- 
cession in office, rotation, Ac] 

According to order, Yn 61 y gorchymmyn (yr 
ordiohftd.) 

By order, Wrth arefa (orchvmmyn, dpe,) By 
my order, Wrth fy ngorchymmyny f a mi 
yn gorchymmyn (yn erchi, yn peri) i d, I 
cbwi, iddo, iddi, iddynt. 

In order, Mewn trefn; yn gjrfleu8;^K>b on 
yn ei le ei bun. t In thetr order^ Yn ea 
trefn. 

In order to, Er, er mwyn, i, at, tnag at, fel y ; 

Y yn arwain (yn tywys) vm mlaen at neu i« 
In order to do or effect this, Er, (er mwyn) 
gwneuthur hyn ; iifti, at wneuthur (M y 
gwneler) hyn. In order thereto, T« ag at 
hynny. Atii what is ta order to sahatioUf 
A'r hyn sy'n tywys ym mlaen (yn tywysj i 
neu at iachawdwriaeth. \ In order to this 
or that, I'r perwyl hwn neu hwnnw, I'r per- 
wyl (diben) yma, er mwyn hyn nen hynny. 

Honoured with some order or degree^ Urddol, 
urddog. 

Out qf, qr without, order. See Confused [disor- 
dered, t^c] and Confnsedlv. 

Out of order, [sick.] See Indisposed [not well 
in health, ^c] 

Without order or commands See under Com- 
mand. 

% Order, s. in Architecture [a certain rule for 
the proportions of the columns, pilasters. 



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ORD 



143 



OKD 



tsd other parts of a bnilduis] Doll. The 
Jhe orden if Arckiiecture^ Pam-nuU Adeilad 
uu Saerniaeth. 

T« [pat into] order, o. a. Trefnu, &c. 

To order er manage, r. a. [business, a person, 
&c] Trin, trcfno, &c.~f How shall we or- 
der the child ? Pa fodd y trinwn y bachgen t 
Born. xiii. 19. 

To order, or frame, t. a. Hwylio; trefnu, Ac 
^% Andto him^ that ordereth his convertatwn 
[tluU dis|>oseth his wav] aright, tcill I shew 
the sakatioH ^ God, A'r neb a osodo ei ffordd 
yn iawti, dangosaf iddo iacbawdwriaeth Daw, 

To order, or command. See to Command, in 

its 3 ibrmer Acceptations. 
To order, or commission. See to Commission. 
To order, or decree. See to Decree. 
t To order, v. a. [confer orders upon] Urddo, 

riiot nrddaa i. 
TopA [reduce] into order, Trefnn, rboi (^os- 

odj mewn trefn, gwneuthur trefn ar, 2 ^oiit. 

XTii. fS. dwyn i drefn, cymmoni, ail- 

drefnn, Sfc. 
Ti setim order, Trefnn, t Cor, xi. 34. f iawn- 

drefna, Titus i. 5. 
T<»jrtoe order, Ordeinio. 1 Cor, xvi. 1. gorch- 

ymmyn, 1 Mae, ix. 55. rfaoi gorchymmyn 

(i,) 9ec. 
To take order, Cymmeryd trefn, S Mac. iv. 

tr.— gofalu, cymmeryd gofal. 
To fid out border. See to Disorder, and to Dis- 

compoee. 
Ordered, por^. [pat, or set, in order] Trefned- 

ig, a drefnwyd, wedi ei drefnn, ^c.—trefnns, 
Ordered, or commanded, Gorchymmynedig, 

trehedig, S^c. 
Ordered, or governed. See Governed. 
Tkst mtof he easily ordered or put in order, Hy- 

drefn. 
WeD-ordered, «. Lawn-drefnedig ; bydrefn. 
Orderer, s, [that sets, or puts, in order] Trefn- 

wr, trefnydd, trefuedydd, gosodwr (gosod- 

ydd) mewn trefn. ^ 
Oraerer, or commander. See Bidder^ 
Orderer, #.[an ordainer, or a decreerjurdein- 

iwr, ordeinydd, ordeiniedydd. 
Aa 6rdering, a. [a potting in order:. a manag- 
ing; management] Trefniad, gosodiadmewn 

trefn, dospartbiad( pi. dosparthiadaa) 1 Croa. 

xxiT. 19.-~Uywiad, llywodniethiad. 
O^rderless, a. Pidrefn, beb drefn. 
O'rderiiness, a. [the state or qnality of being 

re;ga1arly disposed, &c.] Trefnusrwydd, 

M^drefnedd ; trefngarwch, rheolosrwydd ; 

T gweddetddrwydd ; hydrinedd; hywedd« 

rwydd; afQdd-dod,nfaddgarwch; syberwyd. 
O'rderly, ad, [that is in order ; that is obser- 

nat of order; regular, &c.J Trefnus, hy- 

drefe, dosparthus. cyfleus : trefngar^ da ei 

dreib, a geiilw drefn; rheolus, rheolgar; 

t gweddaidd, hydrin, by wedd ; ufudd, 

afoddgar; syberw, syberlan. 
Orderly, ad, [in order ; according to order] 

Newo trefn (dda:) yn drefnus, yn rheolas : 

yn Uwybraidd, yp 61 rheol a threfn. 
Not 6rderly. See Disorderly, in its 1st and 

Srd Acceptation. 
O'rden, or commands, s, Gorchymmynnion. 
Orders, or holy orders, «. Uf ddau eglwys, urdd- 

-tt eglwysig (nnctawl, c^ssegrol,) nrddaa. 



To cmtf'er orders. See to Ordain,. as a bishop 
does. 

To take [receive] orders, Cymmeryd (derbyn) 
urddan. 

f Orders, or institutes, c^ee Tnstitntes. 

O'rdinal, a, [noting, or belonging to. order] 
Khestrol. An ordinal number. Kbit rbestr- 
awl. OrdtaaZ numbers [«och as,^«^, secoad, 
third, ^c] Khifedi rhestrol (megis, cyntef, 
ail, tnrdydd, &c.) T ri^estroUon. 

O'rdinai, s, [the bishop's directory in confer- 
ring holy orders] Urdd-drefh (nrdd-lyfr) es- 
gob, f urdd-draith 

Ordinal, s, [a ritual] Uyfr cynneddfau a defod- 
an Crefyddd^. 

Ordinance, s. [a statute, law, established rule, 
or precept, in conformity to which any thing 
is to be done, conduct is to be formed, &c,] 
Gosodedigaeth, gosod, CpL gosodau,) ordin- 
h&ad, ordinh&d, ystatton, deddf, Ecs, xii. 14. 
cyfraith, Ecs, xv. S5. barnedigaeth, .1 Sanu 
xxx. 25. ordeiniad, (pi, ordeiniadau,) Job 
xxxviii, 33. defod, Jer, xxxi. 35. gorchym- 
myn, Ecelus,yt\, 37.— trefniad, trefnad, trefn- 
id. trefnedigaeth. Human ordiiumees, Gos- 
odau (gosodedigaethau) dynion. 

Ordinarily. See Commonly, Customarily. 

O'rdinarincss. See Commonness. Meanaes<i, 
Homeliness, &c 

O'rdinary, or mean, a. Gwael ; canolig. 

Ordinary, a. [not handsome or beautiful, plain] 
Hagr, Sec, 

f Ordinary [stated] days, Dyddiao pennod 
(gosod, gosodedig, pw>ntiedi^.^ 

O'rdinary, s, [an established judge, t. e, that 
has ordinary jurisdiction, in ecclesiastical 
causes] Ynad cyffredin (sefydlqg, sefydled- 
i^, ) euij^o ordinari (Canon, EgU «6.) \ A 
biAop*s ordinary, [suffragan] Rhaglaw es- 
gob. - 

Ordinary,^ [an eating-place, where a person 
pays a set price for eating] Bwydfa, Uewfa, 
(ciniawfa) gvflTrcdin ; bwytty cyffredin. 

Ordinary, s, [the set, or stated, price of a din- 
ner at an inn. Sec] Dogn-bris pryd o fwyd. 
f For ordinary and extraordinary, Am fwyd 
a d'lod. 

% Ordinary [the settled minister] of KeW' 
gate, s, Gweinidog y Carchar hwnnw yn 
Llnndain. 

T O'rdinary, s, [a constant office] Swyddfa 
gyff'redin (sefydlog.) ^ 

T /« ordinary, [a title given to some domestics, 
or domestic officers, of the king, &c] Cy- 
ffredin ; teuluaidd. % A physteiam ta ardi- 
nary, Meddyg teulu. 

OVdinate, a, [regular, ^c] Rheolaidd, rheol- 
us, a fo wrth reoi ; trefnns. 

To 6rdinate, v, a. Trefnn, ordeinio. 

Ordination, or an 6rdinating,,«. Trefniad; or- 
deiniad, &C. 

5 Ordin&tion,«. [the conferring of holy orders] 
Urddad, rhoddiad nrddaa. 

O'rdnance, s, in military affairs [great gnns] 
Gynnau (manjAelau^ rhyfel, cvnegr. 

O'rdonnance, s, in Architecture {the giving ta 
every part of a boilding its due proportion, 
according to the model] €hrmroedroliad (cjrf- 
addasiad) y rhannaaiV gilydd^ yn ol y cyo- 
Ilan. 

Ordonnance, s. in Paintiiig{the arrangement or 



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ORG ' 144 



ORW 



dtsposittoiH ot' figures in a PSctirre} Cyftrefit* 
iad (cyttrcfo, dosparth^ rhannaa Darion. 

O'tdmre, «. [doBf;, *c.J 1 om, taH, baw. 

Thin ordure. See thin Onng {under ©.) 

Ore, <• [iRMrefined meta!] Mwyn: f mettel. 

% Ort, ^ district. Set I ^isCrict* 

Cra^weed, ore-woecF, sea^re, sea-weed, vr fea» 
wrack, a^ Owminon, gwionnofty ^j'g, (dy- 

. IsMHTf ysnaden) y mdr. 

O'rfraies, 9r ormyea, a. [a bread we!t ef sold, 
m silver, embroidery apov a gameirt] ffor- 
^^9, garftaya, amaerwy amr anr aria* cyf- 
rcstrog. 

0'r%ll<l, a. [the indeiinrifteaCle& noadle br a 
coonty for a robbery coromttte^oa the h^h- 
raad in Ibe day-time'] Tr edfvyd, ne%*T iawnr, 
a waa Cwmmwd (r4iBtref, &e.) am yr hyii a 
lediatiaep ar y 0ordd*fBwr rbwag haulahtKil, 
L #. rhfWBg codtad a ymaehladd baaf. 

O'rga), a* [dried leea afwiae^ased by pahrters] 
Gwaddod gwlii wed# ei sycba, sycb-wadd- 
od,^. 

(yigao, a. [an InstranieBt of some iaeidfy, in 
«» aabnat bady ; anv thing ibnned and de- 
signed ftv same rertaia fnnetton sf aperation] 
l^eliiaat, pcinmt, ermye, ofleryo. The or- 
from if tfteeky Pleirianmia'V ymsdrodd, 
% gweiayddion (gweiiiia£d>) yr ymadradd. 

Organ, or a pair of ort^ins [a noble nHisicai in- 
stmment, so catted] Orgair f pi. orgafn,) Satm 
ci. 4« 

Organ-bnilder, $, Saer (gwneaUiarwr) organ, 
•■gevydd, orgcinydd. 

Organic, or arganical, a. [a< tba nature, arbaT- 
&ig tlia qnality, of organs, Ac— P^eiibmnol', 
ermygol^ oflfery nnol ; a gynnwya (a gyfausadd- 
wyi o) beittannaa e$%lweinyddol : o ryw'r 
organ ; pertbynol'(a berthyn, yv pei>tb}n)i'r 
organ. 

Org&nicallv, ad, [by means of orgpps ; b^ an 
organkai coastrnctian] l>pwy gynmiartbpelr- 
iammnv k pbeirlannao r drwy' gyfeasadlcnad 
petriannoi. 

O'rganism^ s. [tbe Oceania strnetope oTa body, 
die.} Brmygot(peiriannol) gvfansawdd corph 
a#K*reyfialylK peiriannol gyttreAi> rhannan 
nev aclodau mewn corph, peirian-waitb. 

Organization, s. (the organic consttactian ef a 
body, wherein the parts are so contrived and 
arranged, as to act in perfect union with each 
other] Peiriannot gyftmsoddtad (gyfluniad^ 
.gyfeiliad^ corph ikeu*v cyfielyb, peiriannol 
gydtreAiUKl rbaanav nm a^edaa aiewa 
corph, &c, 

O'rgany, r. fin Botany] Llysievyvfpf. Ilyafian) 
saf'wyr-i^er o'r enw. 

Wiki orgaoy, Mintys^ y eretgian. 

To 6rganize, a. a. [form, consti<act<, or endue, 
with organs proper fot subiiemnff, and ac- 
compli Aing,tbc end proposed ]<evflnnio,(eyfl 
ansoddi, cynnysaaeadu) k pheirkinnaa cym- 
rowys r'w swydtiC peiriaiiMMi. 

O'rganist, or a player on- the oii^mm, ^ A'ganoY 
organ, a gano ^a chwaiPeaV ar yr orgMi, or- 
eenwr, orgeayad. ^ 

O'rganiaed, a. Cyflnniedig (a gyfluniwyd', wedi 
ei gyflnnio) ag iddo-beiriannao cymmwys i'w 
saydd peiriannaiig, dMS. 

lyrgaa-lfaog, ar orgeia, a» fa sea-fiflb ^ tbat 
name] Khyw bysgodyn of enw. 

O'tgias, t. [mad rebels, snob aa tlie foas^ of 



Baeeha in beatbeaisb tfmes} f CNiryt yr yn* 

fydioD, g^ gorphwyll. 
OVient, a. [the east] Dwvraln, y &mfnin. 
O'rient, or bright. Set Biigbt, Brilfianf, See. 
IMeat, or ortentaf, a. D^vyreiniof. 9et 
Oriental, «. [eastern, ^j DwyreMol; per- 

tbynol (prfoddl) Pr dwyrain; eiddoV dwyr- 

ain ; y sy (a geir) yn y dwyrain : a ddaw ^ 

dd^i, U ddeiDfa) o*r d wyran. 
Ori^n^dbm, a. [an expression, or tmntter of 

speaking, peeiillar to fhe eastern ntfioas] 

Dwyrein-ddfdl ar ymadrodtf ;" dwyreltt^r, 

dwyreiiMaitb. 
O'rifice, a, [mouth of a wound, ^.} 0tmmf 

sarft, twH, agoriad; iMTsett i arcbell,g^wen* 
O'riflamb, i. [the gofden Handard OF Atttce. 

oikerwhe c^kd the staadtard of St. CNemtaj 

.Y llnmniao anr (eurald,) Bnmman- cy ai wg ) f<i df- 

ig St. Benva. 
O'rigin, «. fbeginning, source^ fr.J E%cbren, 

dechrenad; cyehwynniad; cjfumntdJS^t. . 
OrigiaaT, a^Tbeginfdng, ^v.] Cl^hreir, d^ecihreo- 

ad#^f 7w JM origioml md groomd mlmttf^ 

Bonedd a dechreuad cyntaf pa nd. 
Original, [first 0007, patcemr, ^r.] 8n At€liies 



tvpe, (>>py (in its ^k Aecep«itlon,>Modd. 

f Original [birth, sr deseeart J jSiee Rxrraetioii 
[in- Genealonr.J 

Tit original, [laogBage, i. e, tliat wberein a 
book was oHgfnalKf written] Y iaifhwrekidioK 

Original [root} ^ a word. See Efymoli. 

Original, m. [primitive, firs^ f r. J r>edireBal>y 
gwreiddiol; cyntaf, t cyn-(.in CompooitkmA 
—Otighua amd mehtaloiw^ PaebodI ifcebreaai 
(gwreiddiol) a gweitbredel.. Awori^^ei writ* 
ingy Cya-sf^fen. f Tke aHgtaai, or Jfc^, 
poss«sstoa [of an estate] (Wngwarciiadw. 

Original, a. [bom wRh onej Cyniwynol, eyn- 
benid* 

Originally, ad. [primitively; at first] YirddMi- 
reoof, yn wrenidlol ;- yn y dedirea (fleebrea*- 
ad,) yn aea ar y cyntaf ; e^eynOif, b'V decb^ 
rea, o> gwreiddyflr 

To originate, a. a. [begin^ (afteib iCse ai* begin- 
ning]i0echrea, tarddtav 

Originatioir, a. rbeginninr, rise, SetJ, Decbrea^ 
ad, cychwynwd, cyfiMM^ tarddmd. 

Orisons, $. [ptayars] GwedAan, paderwry ym- 
biliaa, &c. 

Ork, «. [a fiib seeaBed} Wfhyw byag o ^y a- o*r 
enw. 

(y rkney, or Orcades, s» [the Srianda m eaHed] 
Erch, OKh. 

Orie, $, [nn alder*tree] Gwemenv pfea 
gwenf. 

OHe, «c [in AadiC«ecture.3 See Flintli. 

O'rtop^ M [the main dteeh of a sHIp}' PHMbft 
Hong. 

O'mament, Add«im, barddkvcb, &e. bardd- 
wfsg, £09. xxxiii* 4-, f gwtsg> ^<a«^ xxv. If. 
ExeeHent omamenHty Hardd^b godidog, 
Ezec. avi. 7. % Otnamenta nf gaW, Tlyaaa 
anr. Jer. iv. SO. Wa araaaiMls <ba« w*rraa 
their eameVs mtelto, Y coleraii (a) oedd am 
ydd4bn en camdod bwynt, Bora. riti. ft. 

Tf^ti^at araoaieai. DVMdornvheb addum. 

Ornainentk s. [womens^] Tlysau, celnloa, dlU* 
ynion. % OmmmenUfor tkeneds, Mwiiy^ 
dtysaa. Oraameaisi^gaUlv fibrHBysaa. 

To ornament. iS^^to EmbelKBb, Ac; 

Ornamentals a» [seMag fbr ortMunenlf ar to At 



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O RT 



145 



OST 



off a thing] Addomawl, a fo (a wisger) er 
adrfum ntH harddwch, addnrniadol. 

Ornamentally, ad. Yn addnrnawl, yn addnrn- 
iadol, fel y byddo yn (er) addum neu hardd- 
wch. 

Ornamented. See Adorned, 

Om&te, See Adorned. 

Oroateness, 8. Twtneisrwydd, tacclusrwydd. 

O'matnre. See Decoration, and Ornament. 

Oniith61o9y, 8, [a discourse on birds] Traitb 
(tniethawdy yroadrodd) ynchvlch adar. 

Orphan, t. [a child deprived by death either 
ot one, or of l>oth, of its parents] Plent3rn am- 
ddiiad (ymddifad.) 

O'rphanaf^, or 6rphani8m, «. [the state or con- 
dition of an orphan] Amddifedi, ymddifedi. 

O'rphnent, #. [a gold-colonred fossil, nsed by 
ranters] Orpment, anrbitmn; lliwV anr, 
enr-niw. 

O'rpine, [in Botany.] See Lib -long. 

O'rrery, t. [a well-known astronomical ma- 
chine representing and explaining the solar 
Bystem, so named by the inventor, the inge- 
nious Rowley of Litchfield, in honour of his 
noUe patron, the earl of Orrery] Peiriant 
hrnod o'r enw, a gynnyrchola yr haul a'r 
pknedan, ac a arddengys en cyrsan a'n rhy- 
gylchoedd byd vn o^ \*r annysgedig a'r 
gweiakm en ayall ; orreri. 

O'rris, or iris. See Flower de Ince. 

O'rris, a. [gold, or silver, lace] Ysnoden (pi, 
ysaodennan) anr iia( arian, sider (pi. sider- 
•a) anr iini arian. 

O^rris-weaver, t. Gwehydd ysnodennan (sider- 
uO rar neu arian ; siderwr, sidervdd. 

O'rdiodox, a. [right in belief or the faith, sound 
hi doctrine or opinion] lawn-gred, iown- 
gred, iawn ci grM, nniawn-gred,iawn-ifydd- 
jog, o'r iawn ffydd, cywir-ffydd, iawn-dyb, 
town-fam, Cjrwir-fam, cywir-gred. 

vrthodoxly, ad. Yn iawn ffyddiog, yn 61 iawn- 
der rnniottdeb) ffydd. 

Crtbodoxy, t. frightness of Jielief, soundness of 
finth or opinion, &c.] lasmder (nniownder, 
aniondebl crM neu nydd, iawngrededd, un- 
ioagred, lawn-fTyddiogrwydd, iawnder tyb, 
iawnderTf iachusrwydd) bam. 

Orth6gonai, ^ [right-angled] Union -gonglog, • 
anlown-gongl, cyfiown-gongl, cyfartal ei 
fonglaa (ei onglau.) 

^)rtii6graplier, a. [a right, or correct, speller in 
writhig, t. e, that spelleth according to the 
rules of orthography] lawn-sgiifennydd, or- 
graphydd, an hyddysg (hyfedr) yn rhedan 
Uwn-sgrifennyddiaeth. 

^^rthogriphic, or orthogriphical, a. [relating to 
mography or right spelling] Tawn-sgrifen- 
■yddol, orgraphawl, perthynol (a berthyn) i 
hjm-igrifennyddiaetb. 

^'■^cpaphy, a. in Grammar, [tlie part that 
twieoi right spelling] lawn-sgrifennydd- 
^••th, aid;g# orgraph. 

<wijriip*jf [plan] qf a imUding, Argraph 
(nvn-argraph) adail, darlnn adeiUdaeth a 
dyaawyd cyn adeiladn. 

O'ltivc, a. [rdating to the rising of a star, &c] 
Cyfiidadlgol, dwyreawL 

vrtolaii^ a. [a amaH bird so called, said by the 
^ouKMsseara in eating to be of a delicious 

^yte] Math ar nderyn o'r enw. 

<^ A«Leavlnga,«mlFnigBientBofmeat. 

TOt. II. 



Oflcin&tion, i. [a swhiGring motion, such as that 
of apeadtt/wn, Sfc] Ymdafliad iKvnt ac yma 
(yma a thraw, yn 61 ac ym mlaen ;) gweg- 
gian. 

Oscillatory, a. [that has a swinging motion like 
a pendulum's] A fo'n ymdafln yn 61 ac ym 
mlaen fel crogedydd clocc; gweggianllyd. 

O'scitancy, or oscitiition, •• [the act of yawn- 
ing] Dylyfiad (dylyfu) g^n: f cyssrlyd- 
rwydd ; mnsgrelli,'mewyd, syrthni, segnryd, 
diogi ; esgenlnsdra, dVofalwch, diymadaw- 
rwydd, &c» 

Oscnlition, $. [the act of kissing] Cnsaniad. 

O'sier, #. [a species of the willow-tree, where- 
of baskets, &c are made] Mer-helygen (pi. 
raerhelyg;) gwialen eilio. 

O'snray or osprev, #. [the sea-eagle] M6r-eryT; 
i m6r-wennol, L^, xi. IS. 

O'sselet, or osslct, «. [a homy substance on the 
inside of a horse's legs] Crogen march. 
5 The omelets of a hone, Cregyn garran 
march. 

O'ssicle, 8. [a small bone] Asgyrayn, asgwm 
bychan. 

Ossification, a.- [the becoming, or being conver- 
ted into, bone] Asgymiad, yraaagyroiad, 
troad (mynediad) yn asgwm. 

O'ssifrage, a. [a kind of ei^e so called, t. e, the 
bone-breaker] Math ar er>T a dyrr e^yra 
ei ysglyf ; f gw^dd-walch, Ltf. xi. 13. 

To 6ssifv, o. a. [become, or turn into, bone] 
Trot (myned) yn asgwm, asgymn^ ymas- 
gymu. 

O'ssnarv, t. [a charael-houfe] Esgyrod^, et- 
gyra&, esgyralle. 

Ost, or oost, a. [a sort of hurdle, whereon malt 
is dryed in farm-houses] Clwyd fr^. 

Ost^nsive, a. [shewing, or of a shewing qnality] 
Dangosedigol. 

Ottent, 8. [appearance; show: a token, or 
portent] Ymddangosiad ; dangosiad : ar- 
wydd damwain dda neu ddrwg a dd6l. 

Ostentation, a. [a mere outward shew or ap- 
pearance from motives of vanity, parade] 
Ymddangosiad iddynion (er mwyncael can- 
moliaeth gan ddynion,) gwUg-ymddangostad, 
ymddangosiad gwftg-orfoleddos (gwag-ogon- 
eddgar ;) gwftg-folach, &c. rhodres. 5 This 
he did out of oatentaiioHf Hyn a wnaeth efe 
er rowyn cael ei weled (fel y nioliennid ef) 
gan ddynion. 

Ostentatious, a. [applied to a person, fond of. 
shewing or displaying himself,' 6tc,] Ym- 
ddangosgar, a wn61 ryw weitlired dda er 
rowyn cael ei weled a'i glodfori gan ddyn- 
ion ; IT gwag-ogoneddgar ; ffrostn% &c. 

Ostentatiou:*, a. [applied to aetions, vain-glori« 
onii, &c.] Gwag-ogoneddus, gwftg-<ttfoledd- 
ns, a wnacd er cl6d. An ostentatiXts show 
or display, Dangosiad gwag-ogoneddus. An 
ostentatious display qf one's parts, Gw&g-og- 
oneddus ddangosiad ei ddontau. 

Ostentatiously, ad. Yn ymddangosgar ; yn w&g- 
ogoneddgar. 

Ostent^tionsness, s. YmdHansrosgarwch, &c. 

Ostant(*tive, a. Ymddangosedtgol : ymddangos- 
gar, &c, • 

Ostent4tor, s, [one that is fond of shewing or 
displaying himself] Un ymddangosgar, Jkc. 
ffrostiwr. 

Osteology, «, [a discourse eottceming bones, 



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OTH 146 

their natore, dfc] Tndth (ymadrpdd) yog- 

hylcli e»gyrn, 
O'stiary, «. Aber hi, ebyr, aheroedd.) 
O'stler. See Hostler. 
Q'stricUm, «. [a sort of banUhmenjt among tbe 

Athenians so called] Math ar ddeol ym 



QYE 



raysg yr Atheniaid fi^nt, trwy roddi craf^n 

i'r neb a " 

ynddi. 



i'r neb a ddeolid fi enw yo y^grlfennedig 



Ostrich, or ostridge, s. T^ Tery large bird so 
called, ibond in Afnca, &c] Estrys, Job 
xxxix* 1 3. yr estrys, ostmtb, yr oetrnth. 

O'ther, pnn, Arall (pi. eralU,) all. TM [the] 
othff dMcifle, Y disgybl arall, Jq. xvjii. te^ 
Other fMH, Bynion eraill» Salm IxxUi. 5. 
Other things^ Pethaa eraiH. j^ other qf 
th^ apoftlee sate I none^ Eithr neb arall o'r 
apostoUon ni's gwielais. GaL I. 19»^Other 
mns* Eiddo eraill. % riot to covet nor Mre 
oth^ mtfu^ goodly Na chybyddwyf ac 9a 
ddeisy^yf dda na golad neb axall. He U 
blamed by oome^ and frwUed by others^ Qo- 
genie (JtIkU) ef gap rai,.a chanm^lir ef gaa 
eraill. The other two, Y ddau eraJlL He 
Hw the two other brother*, Efe a welodd 
ddAU fKodyr eraill, Mat, i\(. t\. 

Any other, Neb (un ; rhyw un) arall. f Like 
oaif other [another} man, Fel gwr arall, Bom. 
xvL 17. 

Each other, Ea gU>dd» y naill y Ihill. 1 7^ 
anked each other of their welfare, Cyfai chasaat 
well bob «n iV gilydd, Ec*. xvUi 7. 

Every other^ [with one intermediate or inter- 
veiyUiK] Bob ail (yH ^ilf) ^tery other day^ 
Bob ail dydd, 1 bob eilddydd. Erfry other 
night. Bob ail nds, % bob cil-n^s. Erery 
other turn fcoiirse]. Boh ail (yn all) dro n£u 
wen, K bob eil-dro (eil-wers.) ^rery other 
man, f Bob eil-dd^n (eil-wr.) 

None [no] other, Nid— un (yc un) arall, a^c» 
There i$ no other, sate thit, here, Nid oes ynya 
yr un arall, oqd h«nnw, 1 Sam* xxi* 9^ Than 
ehall haiH none other gode before me^ Na 
i^dded I ti dduwi4u ei:aill ger fy mron i, 
Deut. V. 7. 

Of f aboYO, belore, beyond^ ha preference to] 
ail or anp other, Yu anad un (neb,) \c.— 
% H withereth before any other herb^ HI a 
wyva o flaen poh gUisweUdyn, J/ob viii. if.. 

Some other, Rhyw un ( beth) arall. Some other 
man, Rhyw un arall, Act, vili. 34. Sfime 
other gram, Rhyw rawn arall, 1 Cor, xv. 37. 

Some [persons] or other, Rhai (rhyw rai) nen 
gilydd. 

/a oomefoMldtm or other. Mown, rhyw fod/cl. neu 
gilydd. 

Smethitkg or other, Rhy w-beth neu gilydd. 

Sometlmfor other, Rhyw-bryd (ryw, neu ar ryw 
bryd) neu gilydd,i 

Somewhere or other, Rhyw-le (yn rhyw le) neu 
gilydd. 

The other^ [ansviiering or referring to— the one] 
Y Hall (pi. lleUl,) PhU, i. 16, 17. See One 
or the one [in reference to— lA^ other,] 

The other, [in reference ta^thU] Y Hall, Ec- 
dnn, vU 5. yr. ail, vr eilydd. 

The other day, tfc, Y dydd arall : yn ddi^^edd- 
nr,&e. 

On the other aide qf, S$e under On. 

Etvm one — to the other, O— bwygilydd. From 
me end to the other,^ O ben bwygilydd^ o'r 



nain ben i'r mai. From one end qf the tnwm 
to the other, ben bwygilydd Tr dref. From 
one comer to the other, O gonel bwygilydd. 

^ Oth^rgneas, ad, [different] Angen, amgen- 
ach. 

O^ther-where, See Elsewhere. 

&ther'whHe. See Now and then ; and Ever and 
anon. 

Oltherwise, ad, [different] Amgen, amgeqafl^ 
I Tim, V. «^. \ arall, Gal. v. 10. 

O'therwise, or elate. See Eke, and If not. 

Otherwise, a,d, [in a different manner] Mewn 
modd amgen (arall,) yn amgen. 

Otherwise, ad, [in ortier respects] &TewQ y«- 
tyriaethan eraill^ oddlelthr (oni b'ai) by* 
neu hynny. 

Otherwiee than, Amgen (yn auisen ae^angea- 
ach) na, t Cron^ xxx. 18. t 'he matter hap- 
pened [turned out] otherwise than I intended, 
Uigwyddodd y petb yn wrtbwyneb i'm ham- 
can (yn amgen nag y bwriedais neu y myBn- 
aswn.)— I cannot [do] otherwin than,'--Si'n 
aallaf lai nft.— Tbey cannot otherwise than be* 
Ueve, Ni's gallant ( ni fedraat) na'a credont. 

Otter^ «. [an amphibious animal so called] 
Dytrgi, dwr-gL 

O'val, a. [resembling thait flat surface of the 
section of an egg^ when cut throu)(h its 
transverse diameter from end to end] Hir- 
grwn, hir-gylchaidd ; hlr-gul, 

OTval, f . [an egg-UJi^ figure] Uhm hlr-grwn fel 

O'vary, s, [the egg- vessel in the bpdy of ai^ ani- 
mal, where impregnglion is performed^ 
Khithfi^ l^tc (c^'d) yr wyaii. 

Ovition, s. [an Uueifior hind of triumph among 
the an«ient Romans]. Gorfoliedd ^a orrgid- 
acth, U-orfoledd* 

O'ubat^ on^iiit, or o^lnost, «. [a hairy ca|erpiUar 
so called] Sinl dewog. ^ 

Ouch, f. [a spangle, or boss of some ahinun 
metal] Bogfyn (pi, boglynnan,) Ec#. xiniii. 
J 3. 

f Ouch [the gash made by the tnsk] of a 
boar, s. 01 (61) yqgi^r-ddaiit baedd, % ys- 
gitbrod. 

O'ven, s. Ffwm. 

An 6venfuly Ffymald. 

OVer, frep. [i^uced upon, roperior to, above, 
not nnderj Ar; ar uchaf, ar wai^thaf; adi, 
nchben, nwchheik Sso* (See Abonie, ii^ ita IsC 
Acceptation.) !%€ eyu qf tke Lord are mier 
[npon] the righteous, Y mae Uygaid yr Jur- 
glwydd. av y rhai cyfiawn» X PedK iii. K. 
The sun shall go dowu over the ynwj^i^ amd 
the day shall be darJJR over them% Yc baoh— a. 
^cbluda ar y pffoi^hwydi, a*r dydd a ddbaa 
arnynt, Aftc. id. 6. fits [the Lprd's] ten- 
der mercies are over aU lus works, £i drngiir- 
edd aydd ar ei holi weithredoedds Stdm, 
cxlv^ 9* A threadbare btauketn ^d a toMered 
iU'Coloured sheet over the bkmkeit,,wiih ^qsoo*- 
kt that um mme qf the cleoftest •twr tha$^ 
^Qcan ll^dlww^ a llen-iUfda fitasd^con 
ddrwg-liwiogar warthaf y bi:yccai|»Atbadd- 
ed gofudf arnaw. Thou shai^ l^e over aqf 
house, Tydi a fyddi ar fy vi^, Ga|. xlt 40. 
A shower hmgi qnei( mg head, Y^oedd cawed* 
vn ccogv Qch (unrch) fy i»he% Ye eh^tt 
blow with the irumj^' oven ytsnr hmmt-qf' 
frrings,ae^ ever the aesrifloef^ qf yem fm^ 



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OVE 



147 



OVE 



4kriagt^ CeMKh ar jt ndgohi Aweli bA 
m offijBMiM poetH^ ae iiwdi hem tich 
•ffijaman liMd» ^iom. x« 10. iiml ^mt tl 
[Le.tke Mk of tike cofemyht] ike€herwkimi 
^ glary tkmi0wmg ike wkiref-$0Bty kk uwkk 
d phen oerabiaid y toianianl to cysgodi y 
tlraga^eMfa^ Heb. in. 5. He «Aa<l /Hfl <ike 
m€ qftke Inrdi in ca eori/bea oetwly «Mr ma- 
aial' «B<er, liadded y nalU aderyn mewta 
Ilestr pridtl, oddi ar ddwfr rhedego^, Ltf, 
xtf t 60, T9 bring oa M home over em^e 
keniy [ProV.] Haeddtt ar (myiga) ayth y 
cacewa* Oter ek^ee, over boo^, Gaa fyaed 
booof droft fy etgidiau, k{ etto dros fy lODt- 
tnaa, oai chit y goraa araiD ; aea Af drwodd 
weithiaii, neu foddi yn yr antur. 

Of er, ad. [across, or nma oneslde to the otbel*] 
Tros, droa. He paeeed over the rioer, Efe a 
hath drosjr afon, Gen, xxai. tl. Pots [ye] 
aacr tiie rwer jlraoa, Ewch dros afim Amob, 
Drat. ii. 94. 

Onr^ ariiieyoiid. See Beyond [on the far- 
ther side, dVer] On the other [farther] aide 
of (nnder On,) ice* 

Oter, ad. [after Verbs, &c. implying aaCiUHtfy, 
rfs ta ial tfn, power, waich^ &cj Ar. JVaai. i. 50. 
Be ford moer thi brethren, Bydd dt ardwydd 
ar dy fhKlyr, Gen, axvU. S9.~Dalt Moa aot 
wt^hovermyeint Onid wyt yu gwiKed ar 
fy mhecbod f Job xiy. 16. 

Ofer [oa aftcoant, ar l>ecaase of] Am. Joy 
tkaU be in kenven over one emmer that repent^ 
ethy Bydd llawenydd yn y n6f am an pech- 
Mar a edifmrhao, Lne xv. 7. 

f Orer, [mor« than, &c] iStee Above [more, 
or longer, thitai.] 

Oaer aad a6a«r, [beside] Dros (tros) ben^ 
^aai, W. 49« beblaW, gyd k, 

Orer, od. [too, to excess] Rhy, yn rhy ; |;or- 
(iA tfa ay a i<l ita.)~Tfcerr ie no num over hnppy^ 
Nid oes neb yn rhy ddedwydd. They were 
oeermteteUf rebuked, H#y a g^ryddf^ yb 
rby dost (yn rhy lym.) Over ketxvy, Gbr- 
IhrKte, rhydrwfflk 

(ker end over again, Drosto dracfaefn, a thra- 
chefn, droato a throsto dracheiii (eil- 
waith.) 

OTer-against. See Against or over^Maihst 

Oter [ttnlni^ or IVom on^ end to the other] 
Tnry ; troa, dros ; o*r dechren hyd y dtwedd ; 
eTt pen bwygUydd. f Faa «^ nat /ad 
kit feUow though yon shaU trtcvel thi world 
ter, Nl eheweh mo1 fiitU a cherdded y byd 
dmyddo (pe tretgleeh y byd drosta.) 

Oeer eke tmolh&, [in a contrary direction] 
f HeUttifreagilfdd. 

0«ar, ad. falter the Verbs <o past, to eroe^, to 
nm, t^.] Trirodd ; trosodd. He paeeed over 
[ernsed the river] that evening, £fe a aeth 
irvadd (trosMd) V diwedydd hwnnw. Aaa- 
idug over, Yb inyned (yn rhedeg) trosodd, 
Me vl. ^. 

^eer or nnder, [more or less] Mwy nen laL 

t Over, [more than sufficient. &c] Owedd- 
itt, See, avi. 18—23. gormod, gormodd. 

ifleaer, rlh»m one end to the other ; covering 
the wMe] O ben bwygUydd iddo, i gyd 
drarto, droato i gyd, Gen, %%v, th, ar hyd-ddo. 
A& oter his bnek, Ar hyd ei gefn. ^0 over 
me, thee, him, her, as yoa, them, Ar hydof, 
hydai, hyd-ddo, hyd-ddi, hydom, bydoch, 



hydddynt f AU^over the town^ w idl th^ 

^wh over^ Trwy'r boll dr^f; 
AM ie over, Gorphennwyd^ e dderyW (ddarfh) 

ynlftn. 
Oee^ a knndred iimee, nt* a ibaadred f tihet over, 

Oanwaith droato (/em. drotti, pi. drostyat.) 

f / have rend that book nmny timee over, 

Darilenais y llyfr hwnnw lawer gwaith drosto. 
Over-mnch. See Over-much below. 
Over-night, o, [the night hefbre, ^iec.] Y a6k 

o*r blaen tros nds. 
% Over, after Verbs. jSee such Verbs. 
7^ be ever, [be )iast, &c.] Bod wedi myned 

hey>io (tr\rodd, trosodd ;) bod ^eJi pasAio. 

Lo, the winter i$ poet, the rain is over aMd 

gone, Wdel' gduaf a aeith heibio, y gwH# a 

baisiodd ac aa^h ymaith, C&n. Stdom. ii. tl. 

f The wind is over, Petdiodd (gostej^d) y 

gwynt: aea, Y mae*r gwynt wedi peidia 

(wedi gostejni.) 
To be [preside) &ver. Bod ar yn oly^jwr, aea yn 

golygu, ar ; yn liy wodraethwr, aeu yn Jly w- 

odraethtt ar, &c 
To be oter, Jremain, be left] Bod tros ben neu 

yngweddill. 
To bring [draw or fetch] over to one'e party. 

See under to Bring over. 
To give over. See wider O.^See also to Cease, 

to Desist, to Dittsontiniie, to Leave or leave 

off, &c. 
Tb give one*e self oter to, Ymroi i, Ephes, 

iv. 194 
To give or deUver, over, Rhol i fynu, Sain 

3Cxvii. ly. f rhoddi, SaUn cxviii. 18. 
To lament [mourn, weep, &c.] over, Gahmi 

droa, Hos, x, 5. ^lo dros, Irae xix. 41. 

5 galamadn —am, 2 Sam, i, 17. 
% Over, in Composition, [too, more thanenaogh, 

too much, over-much, &c.] Rhy, rfay-aor, 

tra-gormodd; f trosodd ("q/fcr tAe Welsh 

f)grb;) gormodd, yn ormodd} m^ ha 

l-haid, &c. 
To ocer-d6oaitd, v. a. [abound to excess] Bod yn 

rhy lawn, ( vn or-Iiawn ; ) bod i un arddigoki- 

edd (ormodedd) o beth, &c. 
To dver-otet one'e part, Oor-wneuthur (gor- 

chwarae) ei ran ; gwneuthur mwy nftU ran 

(mwy na rhald.) 
To dver-arch, r. a, [arch over, or cover with 

an arch] Mydd drosto; bwrw bwa maen 

drosto. 
To Aver-awe, v, a. [keep in fear; keep within 

bounds through Ibar] Cadw tan (mewii) ofit; 

cadw un mewn In«w rhag th>sedda o hbiio, 

dygn-efni. 
O'ver-awed. i^ee aader Awed. 
To 6vei'bake, v, a. PobI gormodd ar beth, pabl 

yn ormodd, traphobi. 
To 6ver-balattce, v, a. [weigh down or more 

than, Sit,] Pwyso i lawr, traphwyso, gorfhn- 

toli, pwyso mwy nk. 
O'veriKdaacii, s, [somethM more thah eqniva* 

lent] Traphwys, gorfantbl; % goHantals, 

mwy aft chydbwys (nft chyfwerth:) gorthal, 

trathal. 
Overb6Uinced, a, Traphwysedig,aorfhntoledig. 
To 6verbear. See to Bear down (ih its ind 

and 3rd Acceptation;) to Carry all before 

ohe ; to Carry it with a high hand ; to Domi- 
neer over [— ; hector or vapour over others] 

to Oppress, &c. 

T« 



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O'verfoearing. See Domineering, fraperious. 
To overbid [bid too macb] /or a things Cynoyg 
gonnodd (trachynnyg) am beth, cynnyg 
mwy nag a diLl am beth. 
To overbid [bid more than] another for a tkimg, 
Cynnyg mwy nag arall (nag a gynnygoarall) 
am betb, cynnyg ta hwnt i arall, myned tros 
(tu hwnt i) g>'nnyg arall neic arall yn ei gyn- 
nyg. 
Oer-blg, a. Rhy-fiiwr, gorfawr, erfawr. 
To overblow [dboel] the clouds, GwaseamY cym- 

mylau, chwytua'r cymmylaa ymaitfa. 
To dverblow, v. n. [be abating, or past its vio- 
lence.] See to Blow over [as a storm.] 

CXverboard, od. [off, or oat or, a ship] AUan o 
long, oddi ar fwrdd Hong; f Vr m6r. 

To overboil, v.a.[boil too much] Gor-ferwi,tra- 
berwi, berwi gormodd ar betb. 

Overbold, «. Rhy ddewr, tra-hy, tra-dewr, rhy 
cofn : talgryf. 

O'verbom. See Conquered, Oppressed. 

'Jo over-b6rden, or 6ver-load, «. a. [burden, or 
load, with too great a weight] OorllwyUio, 
trallwytho, dygn-lwytho, gormodd-lwytho, 
ilethu (gortliry mmu, gormcilio, <5:c.) k Uwy th, 
rhoi gormodd faich ar. 6cc^% To be over- 
tmrdenedf [overcharged] Bod wedi trymhau, 
Luc xxl. 54. 

O'verburdened, a. Gorllwythedig, a orilwyth- 
wyd, wedi ei orllwytho; irallwythedig. 

O'vercamc, the preter-imp, tense ^f Overcome. 

Overcast, fHir^ [cast over, &c.[ Gorchnddied- 
ig, gorthdedig. 

To 6vercast. See to Cast over (in both its Ac- 
ceptations;) to Cover over {jMh under C.) 
ttnd to iJoud, in its several Acceptations. 

Y To overcast, v. a, [as seamstresses and tai- 
lors in working button-holes, &c.] Traws- 
bwytho, crym-bwytho. 

f To over-cast, at Bowls [th'ow beyond the 
jack] Taflu droa y (tu hwnt i'r) ndd. % J 
am overcast, Teflais tu (y tu) hwnt i'r n6d. 

To over-catch [come up with.] See to Catch 
[over take.] 

Overcautious, a. [too cautious] Rhy ochelgar. 

To overcharge, Gorllw>tho, &c. ^ pwyso ar, 
^ Cor. IL 6. 

To overcharge, e. a. [the stomach with food, 
Sec] Gorllenwi, 9fc, 

To overcharge, o. a. [charge too hieh in selling] 
Gorplirisio, rhol (dodi) gormood-bris (gor- 
phris) ar beth. 

7o overcharge one, [in a reckoning, bill. Sec.] 
Rhoi (bwrw, dodi, gosod)mwv ar un i''w dalu 
nag a ddylid, neu nag y sydd yn ddyledos 
arno. 

To overcharge^ r. a. [fill too full] Lhmw (llenwi) 
yn rhy lawn, gorllenwi. rhyllenwi, trallenvri. 

To overcharge a gun, Rhoi gor-ergyd (gormodd 
ergy<l) mewn gwnn, gorlwytho (gomwytho) 
gwnn. 

An 6vercharge, s, [too great a charge] Gor- 
modd-lwy th, gorilwyth : gorphtis : traphris : 
gorlhal: gor-llonaid : gorergyd mewn gwnn. 

0'vercharged,a. Gorllwythedig, &c. gorllwyth- 
og: gorllawn, rhy lawn, &c.— f / was over- 
charged in last year's Rate, Rhoddwyd tra- 
thai arnaf (rhoddwyd arnaf fwy n&'m rhan) 
yn Ystret y llyuedd. / am overcharged in 

. this year's Poor-rate, j^hoddwyd arnaf orthal 
(fwy n^'ni ihan) y Icni yn Ystret y tiawd, 



To Of erdoml, v. a. f cover with ckmds^ or with 
ackMMi] Gorchiiddio h ch wi w l (k chym- 
mylau,) dwyn tan gwmmwl (gymmylim,) 
bwrw cwflimwl(4mDmylmi') drosto; cymmylu. 
O'verclonded, «. Gorchuddtedig (a orahirad- 
iwyd, wedi ei orohuddio) i diwmmwl, a 
ddygwyd tan gwmmwl, a chwmmwl drosto ; 
eymmyledig. 
To 6verconie, v. a, Gorchfygu, gorfod (ar,) 

meistroli. 
O'vcrcome, or conqnered. See Conquered. 
To be overcome, 5 CoUl'r maes, Ees. xxzii. 18. 
cael ei orchfygu, &c. He was overconte, £fe 
a orchfygwyd. 

Not to [that cannot] be overcome. See Invin- 
cible 

O'vercomer. See Conqueror. 

An overcoming, s, Gorchfygiad, &c. 

0'ver-c6nfiUent, a. Rhy hyderu8(eo<ii,) tra-hy* 

O'ver-curions, a. [too inquisitive] Rhy ymoV- 
yngar. 

Over-curions, a. [too nice, &c.] Rhy fanwl,rhy- 
ddichlyn, rhy-ddillyn, gor-ddillyn. Sic 

O'ver-curiosity, s, Gormodd ymoiyngarwcb, 
gormodd fanylwch, gor^ddillyuedd. 

To 6verdo, o. a. [do a thing to excess] Gwnen- 
thur peth yn fwy na rhaid (ym roheUach, neu 
yn well, nag y byddai raid,} gomiodd-waeo- 
thur peth, gwneuthur peth yn rhy orchestol 
(fanwl, ddichlyn, &c.) 

To overdo one*s self, v. a. [laboar too hard] 

Gweidiio (Uatiirio) yn rhy galed,iMiiym mbell- 
ach na'l alia. 

To 6ver-dres8, v. a. [adorn too much] Gonnodd- 
addurno, rhy-biogdo, rhy-drwuo, gwlsg^ 
(ymwisgo) yn rhy dl^ neu ddUlyn. 

To over-drink one's wlf, Yfed mwy na digoa ; 
ymddyfol-li ar ddiod, htd oni po nwya' fo'r 
yfed, mwy a* fydd y syched. 

To 6?er-dri?e, r. a. Oyini yn rhy diwym, Ge». 
xxxiii. 13. tragyrm. 

OVer-eamest, a. Rhy ddifiif, rhy brysar; rby 
daer, &c« 

To over eat, v. a. [eat too mndi] Bwytta gor- 
modd (mwy na digon, mwy nl rbald, mwy 
nag a wnft 1^,) goriwy tta. 

Over fall. See CaUract. 

O'ver-fieree, a. Rhy fiymig, ftc 

To 6ver-fill, v. a. Llenwi yn rhy lawn, gor* 
llenwi, trallenwi. 

OVer-fine, a. Rhy fain; rhy fanwl: rhy ddili- 
yn, rhy dwtnais. 

To 6ver-flow, v, n. Uifb (riiedeg, Uenwi) dros- 
odd, myned trosodd, Joel ill. 15.-Y ttlfo, £tnf 
vlil. 8. a Salm IxxviU. 28. lUfeirio, J>an. xf, 
10. ^ The river shaVl hefiUed wUh their dead 
tm it overflow, Eu llifeirlant a lifa trosodd, 
wedi el lenwi a'n celaneddaa hwynt, Jud^k 
a. 8. 

To overflow, v. a, Llifo dros, Jer. xIvlL «. a 
SaUn. Ixix. 2,^15. llenwi dros, Deut. xi. 4. ac 
Jos. ill. 15. myned dros (tros,) 5 rhedeg 
(llifelrio) trwy neu dros, 2 Cron. xxxil. 4. 
boddi, Esay xxviii. 17. If The fats shall over" 
fiow with wine and oil, [the wine and oU shall 
overflow the fats] Y gwtn (newydd) a'r olew 
a k dros y Uestri, Joel ii. 24. The world that 
then was, being overflowed with water, periled, 
Y byd a oedd y pryd hyuny, wedi ei or- 
chuddio h dwfr, a ddifethwyd, 2 Pedr iii. 6. 

O verllow^d, or 6verflown,p'4r*^ Wedi Uilb dros 



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{y toiluiiun,) 1 CfMi. xU. 15.--fi>rclracld- 
ieiHg (a orclMuldiwyd, w«U ei or(£addio) k 

/mbih A—lUfeiriaiit y Uifir trMtynt, JDoji. 

list. 
(yferflowiniN pari, [that overflows] yn Uifo 

tmodd, Emjf xxvUi. ie. upsn (dan) lifo tros- 

odd, yo nifeirio^ &c. — Ulfelriol, Etajf xxx. ;f 8. 

f Ja oarflowtng $kofcer [rain] Cur-wlaw, 

£xec. xiii. 11. a xaxviil. vs. /f« bmdetk ike 

fmdi from overjlowmgf Y mae efe yn 

riwyiBo'r afonydd rhag llifo (trosodd,) •/o6 

xxriii. 11. 
An oveiflowing, ar 6verflow, $, LUfad (Uiiiad) 

trosodd, Jlifeiriad, &c.-- UUeiriant, gorUin 

—The •ve r fUt wimg ^ (At water paued iiy, V 

Difeiriant dwfr a aeth helbio, Hab. iii. lO. 

f The ocerfUnntig water$, Llif-ddyfroedd, 

M xxxviU. 9b. 
To aferdy, v. «. [fly over; paa in flying] 

£liedeE (ehedfim) drot ; eliedeg y to hwnt 

i; ekedeg heibio 1. ehed«g yn gynt na, gad- 

tel (paasio) ar eliedeg. 
0'Ter-fond« «• Rliy f&l. rhy ialdodns, Sec ac- 
cording to the several Acceptations of FoHd, 
To Ofer-glat. S^e to Over-eat, above. 
(Xver-forwardy 4. Khy eofh ; rhy flaengar : rhy 

barod, rhy evnrllysgar : rhy gyunar, ^icc. 

sccording to the several Acceptations of 

Forasgrd. 
0>er-freighl, $. Gorllwyth (gormodd-Iwyth) 

ilbog. 
To over-freighty v. a. poad to excess] Oor- 

Uwytho (tnrllwytho,gonBodd-Iwytho) Uong. 
To Of ergo, r. a. [pass by, go beyond, Ac] 

Myned lieiblo (v tu hwnt) i, passio, myned 

draS) myned o tiaen ; rhagori ar. 
An oreigoing, a. Mynediad trosodd (heibio.) 
To over-gorge, v. a. [eat, or swallow, too macli] 

fiwytta gormodd, ymlenwi hyd at ormodd, 

Uyi^ca mwy nA'i looaid. 
To over-grow, a. a. [grow over, or cover hy 

growth] Tyfn dros beth, tyfn'n ortho 1 beth, 

t#f-ofchoddi» 
To Of ergrow, «. a. [grow above, or higher than] 

Tyfti nchlaw (nwch-ben, vn nwch ni phen) 

peth ; tyfu yn nwch nA pheth. 
To overgrow, o. n, [grow beyond the common 



■alkral sixe] Gorthyfn, rhy- 
fn, fftu tn hfvnt 1 natur. 



dyfii,tra.thyfn, . 

VHtgiofm,«.]Nui. riroivn too auich] Oorthyf- 
ol, a dyfodd (wedityfa) tn hwnt i natur, 
1 aoferth o (ei) d^f neu dyfiant, erfawr o 
(«l)dyflaiit. ^ 

Omgrowm rooverad, or grown, all over] irJiA, 
Goichaddiedig Ta orchnddiwyd, wedi ei or- 
cMdio) cao ; Uaivn o ry w beth o ben bwy- 
filydd iddo ; bod k pheth wedi tyfn (rhedeg) 
troeto oU. If Hi$ gardetu were overgrown 
wUk iNsds, Codasai chwynn ar hyd ei erddi 
•II. t (Herfrowm with age, Gorthrwm 
(gortbrymmedlg) gan henaint; h^n lawn. 

vteigiawth, a. [excemive growth] Gorthwf, 
lorthyfiant. m 

Taafer-hale, a. «• frottotmeed over-haul, [hale* 
ofer] Uosgo droaodd, trawilosgo. 

W^ntrlmUa horoe^ifc. [make him hale or 
wk beyond his tftrenjitb] Peri (gwneothnr) 
i letfyl, ntM'v ^flelyb, weithio'n rhy galed ; 
f gweiUiio ceffyl, neu ryw aDifaii arall, yn 
rky gated (y tu hwnt iV allu.) 



%To oveHmU goode. 8re. [rummage hi order to 
find out some article] rhwillodrosodd (dros- 
to a€» drostynt,) symmudo bob yn un, ed* 
r>-ch drosodd (drosto neu drostynt.) 

f to overkale aceomptOj Sfc, [re-examine, or 
run Ofer a new] Ail-hoii (ailchwilio) cyfrif- 
on ; edrych (ihedeg, myned) tros gyfiifon 
yr ellwaith a^ o newydd. 

f To overkak a matter, [go over, or bring up, 
afresh] Myned tros beth (dwyn peth i iynu 
neu Vr holla) o newydd. 

CVver-haled, a. part [as accompts] Ail-holedig, 
a ail-holwyd, wedi en bail holi. 

To over-hang, r. a. Crogidresodd: crogi uweh 
ben. 

O'ver-happy, a. Rhy ddedwydd. 

To 6ver-barden, v. a. O ormodd -galedu, oal- 
edo'n ormodd, tra-chaledu. 

To 6ver-hasten, v.o. Gorfrysio, trabrysio, tra- 
phrysuro, gormodd-frysio, gormodd-brysuro, 
gwneuthur gormodd br^ rhyfrysio. 

O'ver-hAstiiy, ad. Yn rhy chwai (fuan; frys- 
gar, &c) 

O'ver-hAstiness, «. Gormodd prysordeb, try- 
brysgarwch, 6tc- occordta^ to the eetoeral me- 
ceptationa of Hasty. 

O'ver-hasty, «. [too hasty] Rhy chwai, rhy 
fuan ; rhy frysgar, rhy brysnr : a wnaed ar 
ormodd (roewn gormodd) br^s: chwidr, tra- 
chwidr. % Over-haeiy fruitt, Ffrwythan 
(aeron) rhy gynnar neu rhag-addfed. 

0>er-head, ad. Uch ben, nwch ben : dros ben 
mesor. 

To 6ver-hear, o. a. [bear by accident, or by 
stratagem, what was intended to be secret or 
private] Go-glywed, cil-glywed, Uadrad- 
gly wed, cip-glywed, cfel-glywed. , 

O'ver-heard, a. Lladrad-glywedig, a ladrad- 
glywyd, wedi ei ladrad-^ywed. 

An 6verhearing, s. Gogly w. 

To 6verheat, V. a. Twymno yn rhy dwymn, 
rhy-dwymno, gorthwymno, trathwymno, 
twymno yn oimodd. 

O'fef heavy, a. Rhy drwm, gorthrwm, tra- 
thrwm ; Y gormesol. 

To 6ver-joy, v. a. [affect with an excess of joy] 
Gorllawenu (in an Jcftee sense,) gorllawen- 
hAn, gorllawenychu, traUawenu, traUawen- 
hAu ; ilawenh&u yn ddirfawr, peri i nn law- 
enydd anfeidrol (tu hwnt i fe«ur.) 

O'verjoy, a. [excess of joy] Gorllawenydd. tra- 
llawenydd, gormodd llawenydd ; llawenydd 
mawr droa ben, dirfawr lawenydd. 

O'veijoyed, or overjoied, a. [affected with an 
excess of joy ; transported with joy] A fedd- 
iannwyd (wedi ei teddiannn) gan ormodd 
llawenydd; gorllawnedig, a orllawenwyd, 
wedieiorllawenu; a lawenhawyd (wedi el 
lawenhAu) yn ddirfawr, neu i llawenydd 
mawr dros ben ; \ gorllawen^ trallawen. 

To be overjoyed^ Gorllawenu (in a Neuter sense,) 
gorUawenhiu, gorllawenychu, trallawenu, 
trallawenhAu ; bod yn dda dros ben (gan un 
beth.) 

To 6verlade. See to Overburden* 

O'verladen. See Overburdened. 

To 6ver-lay [spread over.] See to Lay [spread] 
over. 

To overlay with goUt^ stieer, tfc, Gwfogo ag aur 
(arian, &c.) £ct. xxv. II. 

To overlay, v. .u. [lie upon ; smother, or cmshy 



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lao 



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by lyiB^ apon] ODtweddar, 1 Bnu. tii» 19.^ 
moffii (Uedio) drwy orwedd ar ; f llethn. 

O'verteid, ttilg9 OTerlaid, with gold^ Btc, 
Owisgedig (a wiwwyd, wedi ei wisgo) agaar 
Mfii'r cyffelyb. f Overlaid wUk gM and iil- 
per, Ag aar acariao wedi ea gosod araynt, 
Baruch wu 60. Overlaid wUh gold, Wedi en 
goreiiro (sing, ei orearo,) Baruch yi. 39. 
OcerUdd trtili ttltier, Wedi eu hariannu {sing, 
ei ariaBnn,) Batueh vi. 39. 

Overlaid^ [smothered by being lain iipoo] Lle- 
thedlg, a lethwyd, wedi ci ietha; y got- 
weddwyd arno. 

An overlaying wUk gold, ifc. Gwisgad ag aur 
neu*T cyffelyb. f An overlatfing of sUter, 
Gwisg arian (o arian,) EeM,xxxfi\k. 17,— 1 9. 

An oreriaving^ *. [a cnMhiiigy&c< by lying 
upon] liethiad ; mo^iad. 

To over-leap, v. a. Neidio dros ; neldio dros- 
odd neu drosto. 

O'ver-leather, $. Tapper leather of a shoe] 
Lledr achat edd (rmlgo nchafed.) 

To orerlive [survive] another, Byw ar ol (yn 
hwy nag) arall, Jog, xiv. 31. 

To overlive, t. n. [live too long] Byw yn rhy 
hlr, gorfucheddn. 

Cverllver, #. A fo byw ar ol, neu*n hwy nag, 
arall; gorfuclieddwr 

To 6verlaad, Sec, Sie to Overbnrden, &c. 

0'veriocg,a. Khy htr. 

To 6verlook, •. a. [look over, survey, snperln- 
tend, Ac] Edrych (dlsgwyl) troa neu dros ; 
bwrw Ilygad (golwg) tros neu ar ; gorach- 
willed, &c. 

To overlook, v, a, [view from a higher place, 
be situated higher than, Sec.} Edrych dros 
ben lie, 6ic, 

To overloolt a fenlt, offence, Sec. [neglect, take 
no notice of, pass by, See, | Ks^euloso, bod 
heb ddal sylw ar, peidio k dal sylw ar, &c. 

To overlook, or disregard. Aire to be Careless 
of (aader C.) to Disregard, &c. 

To overlook, or omit. See to Omit. 

To overiook, r. n. [pass by a thing without ob- 
serving it] Myned heibio i beth heb ei weled 
(ei ganfod.) 

Cverlooker, s. A edrycho dros beth ; a ^1 tros 
beth heb e4 ganfod* 

An 6vcriooking, $. Edrychiad dros beth (dros 
ben peth.) 

Overlooked, a. part Esgealosgedlg, a esgen- 
Inswyd, wedi ei esgeuluso. 

overmasted, a. at a vessel, [having too nach 
mast] Rhy fhfvr(blr,fTaisg) eihwy^breo neu 
wemen, a hwvlbren mu wemen rhy iawr 
(Mr, fralsg) iddi ; f rhy wemennog. 

To 6 ver master, r. «. Gortbryramu, teduB. xii. 
5. gormelllo, ^c. 

To overmatch, v, a. [be too many for] one. Bod 
yn rhy galed i (yn dr^ch nag) un ■, gorch- 
tyga,&c. 

Toeivermtcb, or surpass, r. a. Rhagoriar. 

An 6verniatcb, s. [a person that is too many 
for, or excels, another] A fo'n rhy gated i 
(yn dr^ch nag) arall; a ib'n rhagori ar 
arall. 

Orermatefaed, a, A gyfarfb HI dr^ch. Ue Is 
otermatched, Efe a gyfarfn (y mae efe wedi 
evfarfod) k'\ dr^ch ii«m el wdl ;neu,%Y ttiae 
el dr^ch yn ei orbyo ; am, Y mae ei wrth- 
wynebydd yn rhy galed iddo^ &e. 



O'velrmensiire^ s. [sosMdung omtb than mea- 
sure] Y tm-dMsnry f y gwfellhftd, wat, y 
sarrit. 

O^ermost, a. Uchaf, gorawchaf^ a lb gomwch 
arall neu eraill ; a f6 uchaf oU; afo ar wyneb 
(dros) y cwbL 

O'ver-nmch, a, and ad, Gormodd, t Car* it 7. 
gormodd : rhy, Eecbu. viL 16« 17. 

To 6ver-name, v, «• Qihme over, or run oVer 
the names in a Ust) £awi drostynt, rhedeg 
tros restr enwau^ dcc.^f Oeer-naaie iketm^ 

Sname them ovtr] Enw'ch hwynt tmodi 
trostynt.) 

Over-night, s. [the night before, &c.] Y n^s 
o'r blaen; trosnds. 

O'ver-officious, a* Uhy swyddgar, rhy negea- 
gar, tra swyddgar. 

Over-off'iciously, ad. Yn swyddgar^ yn rhy bar- 
od i wneuthur swydd (I gymmeryd twydd 
ilmo) nl bo raid iddo. 

O'ver-officiousness, m* Tra-swyddgarwcb, gor- 
modd parodrwydd i wneuthur swydd ni l>o 
raid iddo. 

To 6ver-piMS, v, a. [pass over, Stc] Myned 
tros; myned to hwnt i, Jer. v. 98.— nyned 
heibio i, Eceluo. xiv. 14.— f myned tros 
beth heb ddal sylw amo, See 

An 6verpassing, s. Mynediad tros (hetbioiy ta 
hwnt) 1, mynediad trosodd* 

O'verpast, part, a, [gone by or over] A neth 
(wedi myned) trosodd ii^a heibio. ? Hidt 
thy§e\f at it were /or a Utile moment, wM the 
ind(gna$km bi overpasti Uecha roegls ennyd 
bkch, hyd onld elo'r lltd heibio, Eoa^f xxvL 
to, f Salm Ivii. 1. 

To 6ver-pay, r. a. [pay too much, t. e< more 
than what is dnej Gormodd dalu, tain gor- 
modd, tahi mwy nag y ay'n ddyledna, St04 — 
% talu rhybwyth. 

To 6ver-peer, o. a. [appear over 4f nbbte 
others] VmddangOs tros (tros bebi neu gor- 
ttwch) eraiU. 

To 6ver-persuide, •• a* [prevail on, or per- 
suade one to do a thinx half against hia in- 
clination, by dint of importimlty] Dwva 
(denn, cyffroi, eysliyHh, tynna^ pnrwwndUo) 
nn I wneuthur peth oi led-anfodd trwy i^m 
taemi neu ymhwedd ; cael gan nn wnenthnr 
peth trwy grefh amo; wiill (gorchfygn) on 
trwy eiriol taer a diffin. 

OVer-persuMed, a. Gorchfygedig (a orchQrg* 
wyd, wedi ei ardiffgd^ f^ ^"^ tatr-ddi- 
ffin; a ddygwyd i (y catwyd ganddo) vmen- 
thnr peth ol led-anfodd trwy grefn arno. 

O'verplos, $. [what la over and above] Yr hyil 
y sy neu a fo yn M (yn ormodd^d^os ben, yn 
iwy na rhaid:) sarrit, cadUt.iMyw, ihylyw, 
gwargredy gweddill, yr hefyd, anghwaneg, 
olbris* 

To 6verpoise, v. a, preponderate, oot-welgli, 
or out-balance] Trapbwyso, tramantolL 

O'verpoise, t. Sei Overbalance. 

To 6ver-power, t. a, GorthreclMi meistrofi, 

gorchfygu. • 

'O ver-powered, a, part. A orthroebwyd, wedi 
ei orthrechu (fern, el gorthrecha.) 

To 6verpress^ v, a, liethuy gorwasgs^ tr»- 
gwrysio. 

To 6verprint, v, a, [print too many copies] 
Gorphrintio, tra-phnntio,argraphn (prinflo) 
mwy am ychwaneg o gopmn nag n wcrthlr. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



OVB 



IM 



OVE 



T» 6fnr|tH<e, 9. «. [y^Xw %t too high a nVt] 
GorDuiisiOt traphrisio, c^ormodd-brisio, prUio 
vn ray nchel, rboi gormodd prU (brU) ar 
betfu 

(Xrer-nuiky a, [too luxuriant] Gorfras. 

O'fei^rauky i. [too high a ranj^] Gorocbd* 
radd ; gor*iurad» gor-orddas, tni-arddat. 

To ^ver-rate, v. a. [cess, rate.^c. too hiah] 
6ortbasfni,trathasgn, Korthrethu.traihrelhu, 
taigii (tretbo) yn awchnag y dyUd am awc^- 
law yr byn a ddyli4 *• gorpbnsio, 8(c. 

To 6Ter-reacb^ a.a* [reach oveT or beywd, <rf»] 
Cymedd tros neu tn hwnt i, ifc* 

To oiver-reacbt [ga beyond by cnnulng, 9fc, 
See to Circumvent, aad to go Beyond [over- 
reach.] 

7f •ter-remek oae*« H\ff [hurt one's self by 
reacMng too far] Goryinystyn, gorymestyn, 
ymystjn alUn o*l (tu hwnt i* w) gyrnedd neu 
wrhyd. 

To OYer-reacby v. a. [reach the fore feet with 
the hind, as some Horses do in gofbg] Cam- 
Yinorddiwes ; govchammu. 

Over-reacby <• [of a horse in pacing] Gor- 
cbam. 

(Vfer-reacher. See Defrauder; an4 an old Co- 
zener. 

An 6Ter-reacfaing. See Circumrentiony De- 
fraudation, 'be. 

\ An 9V€r-reaehinf horse^ March (ceffyl) a 
fo'n cam-ymorddiwes, % march gorcham- 
>nog. 

To 6Ter-reckony9.a. Tra-ifaifo, trachyfrif, gor- 
chyfrif. 

O'ver-rid, tr over ridden, a. part, [as a horse) 
A farcbgavryd (wedi ei fiurchgau neu el iarch- 
ogaeth) vn rhy galed. 

(yfer-rigid, a. [too stifl^ severe^ Ac] Rhy 
^ (anbyUyg;) rhy galed (erwin, draws.) 

O'Ter-ripe, a. Khy-addfed. 

To 6ver-roaaty «« a. Tra-rhostio; tra-phobi, 
gortbtpbobi. 

To 6ver-nde^ v. a. [bear sway over; govern 
with excess of authority] Arglwyddiaetbu 
(tra-arglwyddiaethu) ar. 

Toover-niie, [previiU over, or get the better 
of.] Set to Dominate. 

t T9 •cer-rnU a pUa, [reiect as incompetent or 
ill-grounded] Llysu, (gwrthod) dadi, bwrw 
dadl heibio,, barnu dadl yn annigonol neu yn 
anaddwyn. 

T9 ettrrtig [infln^iwe] oae. See to Indoence. 

1 iXikr -ruling Prwidence, Rbagluniaeth y (a'r 
y) ty*A Uy wodcaetbu ac yn gjoruch-reoli pob 
petli. 

Toifer-run, v. a.[Q«t-run, outstrip, or exceed 
ia running] Myped (rhedeg) heibio i, 2 Sfon. 
&YiH« S^ aayned heibio i (gadaeH un ar red- 
^, riMMleg yn gyiit nk, yunill y Idaen ar un 
rurhedeg. 

T« Mvr-raa, or tavocU, [a country.] See to In- 
vade, ia its 2nd Ax^ceptation. 

Ta ner-rmn, or cover auoter, [as weeds do the 
ground] Gorchpddio, cbedag (tyfu, f codi, 
>nidannu)droe both oil neu,l gyd, Y goresgyn 
tioshetfc. 

T« •Mr-run, In Printing [dispose the lines of a 
pate Id % difarcnyfe mannen, in order to make 
room for insertions, after correction] Traws- 
^^Ujoellaa tu dUden, symuud Uiueilaa to 
dalen trosodd; f trawslineUtt. 



To Qver^mn, v. n. Rbedeg trosodd. Set to 
OveHljOw, u. a. 

Over-run wUk» See Overgrown [covered, or 
grown, all over] with. • 

To bo oveT'Tun uiik [ill] knmours^ Bod yn or« 
llawn lif-^nnoedd, bod yn llawn ormes* 
lynnoedd. 

O'ver-scrupnlous, o. Rhy betrus (bryderns, 
ofalus ;) rhy ddichlyn. 

O'ver-sea, $. Tramor. See Beyond sea, im- 
d«rB. 

To over see, or superintend, t>, a. Oolygu ar. 
1 Eodr. vii. *i. edrych (gwilio, bwrw golwg) 
ar, gwilied, 'Judeih viii. 3. Uy wodraetbu, DUr, 
vi. 7. bod yn orucliwiUwr (pL yn orucb- 
wilwjr) ar, « Cron. ii. 2. If edrych am (ar,) 
Doeih, vii. 93. ^ Uel^ LytUu—ta merue 
the affairo qftke king, £fe a adawodd Lysias 
•^ar fatterion v brenhin, 1 Mac. ill. SS; 
Some of them aUo were appoialed to oversee 
iko vessels. A rhai o honynt heCyd oedd wedl 
en gosod ar y Uestri, l Cron. ix. S9. 

To oversee, [pass by without taking notice of, 
&c] iSee to overlook, in its Srd, 6th, and 6tb 
Acceptation. 

0*verseen, part. A golygwyd amo, &<u 

Overseen, or mistfdten. iSee MUtaken, emd 
Deceived. 

To be overseen. See to be Deceived. 

Overseen in drink. iSre PruniL ; and Fuddled* 

O'verseer, s. [one that oversees, or superin- 
tendii, any work or workmen] Golygwr, 
« Cron. xxxiv. If— 17. goruchwiliwr, gwil- 
iadwr (pL gwiliadw^r,) l Mac. i. 51.— gwarch- 
eidwad; % swyddog, Seh. xL 19— ^^ biaen- 
or. Nek. xii. 42. Cherseer of the poor, Golyg- 
wr (golygydd) y tlawd. f An overseer ^ 
on^s accounts, Cyfrifydd un(i ud,) Tobk L 
22. golygj^dd (tu^dydd) cyfrifon un. 

Overseer of the higkwof, Golygwr y (ar y) 
ffordd &wr. f Thef^ were made onerseero 
[surveyors] qf the highways that year, Hwy 

. a roddwvd (a osodwyd) yn olygwjr ar y 
ffyrdd y flwyddyn honno; neu, Hwy a wnaed 
yn olygwjr y ffyrdd y flwyddyn tionno. 

To 6ver6eeth. See to Overboil. 

To 6ver8ell, v. a. [sell too dear] Tra-gwertbu, 
gorwertbu, gwerthu yn rhy brtd (ddrftd.) 

To 6verset, or overturn, v. a, Dadymchwelyd, 
dymchwelyd, dadymcbwel, troi dinben dros- 
ben, troi path a'i waelod i fynn : tafiu (bwrw) 
drosodd. 

To overset, v. a. [fall off its basis : turn with 
the bottom upwards] Syrthio oddi ar ei saik 
(ei waelod, ei wadn:) ymchwelyd, ymchocl- 
yd, vuigo ymhoelyd, troi kl waelocd i fynn. 

Overset, imit^ [turned upside down] .Dadym- 
chweledig,a ddadyrochwelwyd, wedi ei ddad- 
ymclpvelyd, i^c. 

To 6vershade, v. a. [shade over] Peri gwSr ar 
neu dros ; cysgodi, &g. See 

To oversh&dow, v, a. [caist a shadow or shade 
over any thing, &c. J Cysgodi, illfa<. xvii. 5. 
gwasgodi* cysgodi dros, 9farc ix. 7. bod ya 
gysgod i, Baruch. v« 8.-5 *ty wyllu, caddugo* 

To overshot [fly beyond] the nuutk, Ehedeg 
* tros y (tu hwnt i'r; n^d, ayned tros y n6d. 

To overshoot [shoot beyond] the mark,. Saetbu 
neu ergydiadros y (y tu hwnt i*r)n6d> 

f To overshoot one*» self, [venture too ^,orgo 
beyond one's lUuUtiesj Myned y-n rhy bell 



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OVE 



162 



OVE 



(tn tiwnt Tw, neu ym mb^lltch nftl, alia) 
mewn matter neu acbos ; beiddio yn rliy bell ; 
ymberyslii yn rhy bell: myned allan (i 
maes) o'i amcan. 
Cversight, $, [a mistake owing to Inattention] 
. Amryfiisedd, Gen* xliii. 19. cameymmeriad. 

Oversight [snperintcndence, or inspection^ o/, 
Llywodraeth ar, Num, iii S«. gorachwil- 
iaelh, A'liw. i?. 16. — cyfarchwyl. 

T(» ha9e the oter$ight rinspection] qf, Bod yn 
olyjrwr (pi. yn olyffwyr)ar, « Brfw.xxii. S.bod 
wedi ei osod ar, S'eh, xiil. 4. bod yn oroch- 
wiliwr <pl, yn omdiwilw^r) petb, t Bren, xii. 
11. Y bod yn omchafar, Neh, xi. 16. 

To dferskip/ 9. a, [skip over] Llammu dros; 
5 gadael heibio (allan) heb sftn am dano ; 
myned tros, neu heibio i, belh heb sftn (yng- 
an, grybwyll) am dano : esf^enluso. 

To overeleep one's self, [sleep too long] Cysgu yn 
rhv hir, gorcbyiegn. 

To overslip, v. «r. [slip over] Lllthro dron; 
f gadael lioibio (allan) heb sdn am dano, frc. 
% colli. 

OVersodden, a, [overboiled] Oorferwedig, a 
orferwyd, wedi ei orferwi; traberwedig, ic 
— wedi bcmvi gormodd. 

O Venold, part, [sold too dear] A wertbwyd 
wedi ei wertba) yn rby brid. 

O'versoon, arf. Yn rhy gyflym (faan,&c.) 

overspent, part, [exhausted, or fatigued, with 
too mnch labonr] Gorflinedis; (sorflio, gor- 
llnddedig, llesmeiriog, wedi darfod) gan 
ormodd llafiir NfK'r cyffelyb. 

To6verspread [spread or cover orer] with. See 
to Cover, [spread, or overspread, with some- 
thing.] • 

Overspread with, Y taonwyd (y lledwyd^ peth 
arno nei, drosto; tof'dig (sorchaddiedig, 
Sec.) k neu gan. % Of them [i. e. the three 
sons of Noah] tnw the whole earth overspreadf 
OV rhai hyn yr hlliwyd yr hoU ddaear, Gen. 
ix. 19. 

To overspread, v. a. [Itself] Yrodannn, ymledr* 

An 6verRpreading, s. Ymdanniad, ymlediad. 

To ovtrsttmd [stand too long, or too'stifflv] upon 
conditions f D&l neu sefyll yn rhy h)r (yn rhy 
dynn) ar ammodan. 

To Overstock, r. a. [crowd, or over-fill] Gor- 
llenwf, Uenwi yn rhy lawn. % To overstock 
a farm, Roi gormodd o anifciliaid ar flTerm 
neu dyddyn. — To overstock one's self unth a 
thingy Parottoi (darparn,ceisioroynnn) iddo 
ei hnn fyry na'i raid o beth. 

Overstocked fcith a thing, A chanddo (ag iddo, 
a'r y mae iddo) ormodd (fwy na dtgon, fwy 
nftl raid> o ryw beth. % H'is lands are over- 
stocked ^ Y mae ganddo ormodd o anifeiliaid 
ar ei d!r(i. e. fwy o rifedi nag agynnal ei dtr.) 

To 6verstrain, v, a, [draw too ti^li't; strtfn be- 
yond the natnrai tone, &c.] Gorthrvmnin, 
tynnu yn rhy dynn, trathynhan, trathynnn, 
dirdynna, gorystyn; tynhan yn annattnriol 
neu to hwnt i natnr. 

To overstrain a word. See to Force a word, un- 
der¥. 

To overstrain the twice, [raise it to too high a 
pitch] Gorddyrchafa y llais, dyrchafa y llais 
yn rhynchel. 

To overstrain one's se}ff YmegnVo (ymorchestn) 
to hwnt i'w alln, gorymegnio, tra-ymegnVo, 
tra-ymorchestn, gwneothur mwy n&i alln, 



ymyttsn allan tn hwnt i'w ^i^rfraecld ; cael 

niweid trwy ormodd-ymegnio : % goryiia- 

wnenthur. 
overstrained, a. pwrt. Gorthynnedig, o or- 

thynnvi7d, wedi ei orthynnn. 
An overstrained expression. See a Forced [an- 

natiiral, wrested] expression, under F. 
An 6verBtraining, s, Gorthynniad, tratbyit- 

hkd. 
To 6verstretch, v. a. Gorystyn, gorestyn : 

tynna yn rhy dynn, &c 
To 6versway. See to Over-rule, in its several 

Acceptations. 
To 6ver-8well, Gordiwyddo; chwyddo (eodi> 

dros, 
O'vert, a. Cyhoedd, amlwg. 
% Overt actf a Law-term [an act that manifeate 

the intention] Gweithred a eglnr-ddengya (a 

ddadgnddia) y diben aeti'r amcan ; dadgndd- 

gyflafan. 
OVertly. .See Openly. 
To dvertake, «. a. Goddiwes, gorddiwes, 5 clal 

(ar redeg itmgerdded,) ? Sam. xv. 14.-- dyfbd 

o hyd i, cyrraedd, cyrriiaeddyd; cyreha. 

Thetr sin hath overtaken them, Pechod (ea 

]>echod)a'n daliodd hwynt, Judeth xi. 11. 
overtaken, port. Goddiwesedig,aoddiw«8wyd, 

wedi ei oddiwes. % If a man be overtaken m 

a faulty Os goddiweddir dyn ar ryw lai, GmL 

vi.l. 
Overtaken in drink. See Drunk. 
An 6vertaking, s. Goddiweddiad. 
OVertiiker, s. Goddiweswr, goddiweaydd, go- 

ddiweddwr, goddiweddydd. 
To 6vertask, v. a. [give or set one too great a 

task] Klioi gormodd tftsg (gormodd o d&ag 

neit waith)aruo. 
To 6ver-tax. See to Over-rate. 
OVer-taxed, a, part. Gorthasgedi, a ortbasg- 

wyd, wedi ei orthasgn. 
O'ver throw, s, Dadymchweliad, dymchweliad. 
To 6verthrow, v. a. [turn upside down, sub- 
vert] Dadymchwel, dadymehwelyd, dym- 

chwelyd, ymchwelyd, ymchoelyd, ruigo ym- 

hoelyd. 
To 6verthrow, or demolish. See to Demolish ; 

and to Destroy. 
To 6verthrow [an army, &c.] See to Defeat 

[overthrow, &c.] 
1 To 6verthrow, o. a, [annul, or make void] 

Diddymmu, Act. v. S9. 
OVerthrower,a. Dadymchwelwr, dadymchwel- 

ydd, dymchwelwr. 
An 6verthrowing, «. Dadymchweliad, dym- 
chweliad. % Thou walkest in peril ef th^ 

overthrowing, Yr wyt ti yn rbodlo mewn 

perygl i syrthio, Ecctus. \in. IS. 
O'verthrown, part, Dadymchweledigy a ddad- 

ymchwelwyd wediei ddadymcbwelyd. 
S To be overthrown, [in Law] Colli ci «wyn. 
OVerthwart, a. [cross: across, &c.] Traws, 

croes : rathwait,]— f An overthwiart stroke^ 

Ergyd lletraws. 
Overthwart one anothery Ar draws (yn neu ar 

groes) i'w gilydd. 
,5 Overthwart, [perverse, &c.] See Cross 

[peevish.] 
To overthwart, or lay overthwart. Sea to Cross 



Qay across.] 
f To 



overthwart, [oppose, &cO See to Con- 
tradict ; to Oppoae, &c. 



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O V E lo3 



OUT 



O'rmhwartly. Ste Cross-wise; und Crossly. 

O'ver^hwartness. See C^rpssness. 

T0 veer-tin, or overiail, one's self, Owcitlilo (Ila- 
fario) yn rhy gated ; gor)'mboeiri. 

To 6Tertop, v. a. [be taller, or higber, than ; 
mrpaas, &c] Bod yn nwch nk (yn uwcb o'i 
ben n».) yqiiddaogos acfa-ben arall neu er- 
aBl: rbagoiiar,A:c. 

O'verture, t. [an offer; an offbr of terms or 
conditions] Cynnys, cynnygiad: cynnygiad 
atanodan. See Offer [a proposal, &c.t 

f Orertara, t . [an opening, Sec*) See a Dbclos- 
iog, or discrosore. 

To drertam, v. a. Dadymchwelyd. 

Aa 6venralney t. Oorphris, goraiodd pris 
(brts.) 

T« Overvalue. See to Overprla c. 

O'ter-ndenty a. Rhy danbaid, rby angherdd- 
ol,&c. 

Tb 6Yerwatch, r. a. f tratch too long] Girylio 
(gwylied) yn ihy hir, gorwylio. 

To 6Terween, v. n. [think too highly of one's 
self] Tybied yn rhy dda am dano ei hnn, 
bod gan an d^b (bod k thyb) rhy dda am 
dano el hnn, bod yn rhy ddoeth vn el olwg 
d ban, gwnenthar gofmodd gyfnf honoei 
Ian; <rfmmeryd gormodd arno. 

(Xterwaening, a. A wnelo ormodd gvfKf o 
bote d hnn, a dybio (yn tybied) yn tny dda 
am dano ei hnn, Y rhwydao, Sec, 

O'Tenieeningly, id. [with too ninch arrogance 
•r self-conceit] Gan wnenthar gormodd gyfrif 
obono ei faan, gan.dybied yn rhy dda am 
^ano ki bnuy gan gymmeryd gormodd 
arno. 

f9 iWer-welgh. See to Overpoise; imd to 
Ontwetgh. 

O'vert^el^it, s, tiormodd-bwys, gormodd o 
bwrsan, traphwys (pL tfaphw^sau :) byn a 
rodder gyiH phwysan ten dros ben pwysan, 
yr anghwaneg, sarrit, wat, f rhkd Dnw, 
gwditld. 

To 6Ter-whelm, v. o. [cover oppressively with 
iliy thin;!:, either IHeraUy or Jlgumtirely] 
Gorchuddio, Salm Iv. 5. gOrmesgnddio ; an- 
bnddo ; f daddn ; boddi ; llethn : urormeU- 
lo, iKmnesa, gorthryihmo, Ac. % Ye oter- 
wkdm the Jktheriess, Chwi a mthrwch— am 
ben yr amddifkd, Jdb vi. i7. When my hettrt 
^ tttrwkdmedy Pan lesmehio fy n^halon, 
8eim hd. 9. My spirit was t/tettehelmed, ter- 
iy«|#y4 fy yspryd, Satm IxxvH. S. Whin 
iM sptrt^ tpos oterwheUned tcithin me, Pan 
boload fy yspryd o'm mewn. Salm cxlU. 3. 
^Mt veirwhelmed with udmiration, Oorch- 
^Vfwyd ^ gan ryfbddod ; aai, Rhyfeddod 
Witfortbly^odd . 

OvarA^hnlngly, dd, [in stich a tnattifer as to 
beat down, and ofeh;otoe] Yn y cyfrywibdd 
H ifWrie i lawr, ac a orchfygo, gan ei bwys 
^ angerdd el rnthr; yn ormes-orchndd- 
ad. 

JJ^fer-wlse, a. Rhy ddoeth. 

"^▼er^wom, port, [too mncb Worn] A wisgwvd 
yjrhy hir, rhy-dranl, wedl el wisgo yn rhy 

^^r-mwirirt, pttrt. [too tnndi laboured] Yr 
ynMMthestwyd gormodd wrflio, y cyromerwyd 
gormodd poen Co boen) wrtho, gorchywreio- 

_ Wif, a ^thlwyd yn Hi^ ddlcl^n, Ac. 

Ofer-wtnuifct,a. [wrought all overjOwelthied- 

TOL. 11. 



ig ^a wriiui'.^yu, wrui ri wriui 

drosto nen ben bwygllydd iddo. 

O'ver-zealons, a. Rhy fr^d (wresog, Arc ) ym 
mhcth, yn dwvn gormodd z^l, Sec. 

Ooghr, s. [any tiling] Dim; rhyw beth— f If 
he oweth thee oufht, Os yw yn dy ddyled, 
Philem. 18. For ought I Icnor, thou knowest^ 
he knoweth, Am a wn i, a wyddost ti, a ^r 
efe. For ought lean see^ Am a welaf i. For 
ought I can do. Am (er dim, er) a alUf l ei 
wnenthnr. 

Omht, [a sort of Preter-imperfect tense of the 
Verb - to Owe,] Ex. / ought, thou oughtest^ 
he 9ught, we ought, ye ought, they ought^Vyl- 
wn (mi a ddylwn,) dylit, dylai, dylem, dyl- 
ech,dylent; neu, Dir (rhald, cymmwys) yw 
I mi, i ti, iddo ef, dec. We ought to do this, 
Dylem (nvni a ddylem) wnenthnr byn. They 
ought to have done this, Dylasent wnenthnr 
hyn. As they ought, Fel y dylent (y perih- 
ynai IddyntO 

Ovid, s. rthe Raman poet so called] Ofydd. 

Ovfparons, a. [bringing forth eggs J A ddod- 
wa^yan. 

Onnce, s. [weight] Wn«. 

Ounce, [a beast so called.] See Lynx. 

Onr, pron. Eln, ein-ni. Ourfiaher, Ein tid, 
ein tid ni. He is one of our country, Un o*n 
gwlad ni ydyw. He is come to our country 
do dwell, Y mae efe wedl dyfod i'n gwlad ni 
idrigo. 

Oar's or onrs, Eiddom ul, elddo nl, elddora, ei- 
nom, einym. The water is ours, Y dwfr sydd 
eiddom ni, Gen. xxvl. «0. ShaU not—every 
beast ^ theirs be ours? En hoU ysgmbliald 
hwynt, onid elddo nl fyddant hwy ? Gen. 
xxxiv, tS. Let ours oho learn to maintain 
good works for necessary uses, Dysged Vr 
eiddom ninnan flaenori mewn gwelthredoedd 
da i angenrheidiau, Tit. Hi. 14. ac « Cor. i. 
14. % Both theirs and ours, 0*r eiddynt hwy 
a ninnan, l Cor. i. 2. That the possessions of 
our inhtritance on this side Jordan may be 
ours, Fel y byddo meddiant eln hetlfedd- 
iaetfa o*r tn yma i'r lorddonen gennym ni, 
Num. xxxii. 32. That is ours and our ekUd- 
rens, Nynl a'n plant a'i piao, Gfa. xxxi. 16. 
Whose is it t Ours or oursf It is ours, Pwy 
a1 piau? Ai nyni a1 chwychwi? Nynl a'i 
piau. A friend qf ours, Cyfidll (c&r) 
Inl. 

Our own, Eiddom nl eln hnnain neu ein hnti. 
Our own fault, Ein bai ni ein hnnain. 

Ourselves, pron. Ein (ni, aea nyni, ein) hnn- 
ain. 

Ouse, s. [tanner's bark prmmd] Rhij«g.flawd, 
cyffeithflawd lledryddion, blawd rhisgl 
derw. 

O'nsle; or ousel. See Blackbird. 

To oust, V a. pronounced Dnt fptit out, turn out, 
or deprive] of, Trol (bwrw) allan o, difedd- 
iannu o. 

Out, ad. [opposed to ia] Allan, y mae^ (rather 
ym maes, or y'roaes ;) i maes. 

Out, or aloud, ad. [after some Verbs, such as to 
Laugh, Read, Speak, ft-c] \ n gr6ch, yn uch- 
e! ; k ll^f udiel ; croch- (in Composition.) Ex. 
To laugh out, Chwerthin yn groch, croch- 
chwertfain, &c. 

Out, or forth, [after Verbs that express or Im- 
ply motion, such as, to Come, Go, ^v.) Alhin, 



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i macs. Ex. To come out, Dyfod alUn. To 

go outy Myned allan. iSee tuck Verbs. 
Out, interj, [be gone] Allan k thi {k chwi.) 
Out, or throughont. See Throughout. 
Out at elLowt, or at the elbow$y [applied to dreis^ 

torn at the elbows] A thwU vn y (ei) benel- 

in, &'r fine k*i elin (benelln) vn noeth imc 

allan, ft*i elin (benelin) trwy ei lawes. 
Out at heeU, Al sodlan drwy el hosanan ; k 

thyllan yn el sodlan; a thwU yn ei sawdl. 
% Out at elbows [at the elbow,] or out at heela, 

[niach in debt, or in a state of poverty] Yn 

ddwfn mewn dyled, wedi rhedeg ym mheli 

niewn dyled, f ar aei tlodi, k thrwm (throm) 

ddyled ar ei dir neu dreftadaeth. 
Out o/*, Allan (i niaes) o ; o, o ran, o dra ; gyda, 

Aic, See Of [out of, or from ;] O^ or out of; 

Forth [out or on the outside] of; and 

From. 
Out of breath. See under Breath, a little be- 
low its natural place. 
Oai </i<omjM#sto», O dosturiyO ran tostori, o 

dra-thosturi. 
Out ^ conceit with. See under Conceit. 
Out of countenance. See eevtrai Articles under 

Countenance. 
Out ^ date, doors, tfc. See under Date, 

Door. 
Out df doubt. See to put one out of Donbt 

(amd^ D.) and without Doubt (under D.) 
OmI [grown out] qf fashion. See under F.—See 

otto Obsolete. 
Out of favour fin disgrace] with one, Allan o 

ffafr un,dananfoddionedd (anfoddlonrwydd) 

un. 
Out ^ frame or order , Allan o drefn, mewn an- 

nhrefn; anhwylus. 
Out of kedd. See Forthwith. 
Out itf harm's way^ Allan o ffordd asgen. 
Om* qf heart. See under Heart. 
Out if humour. See Displeased. 
Out [put out] of joint. See under Joint. 
Out lif kind. See Degenerate. 
Out ^ measure. See beyond [above, or out of] 

Measure, under M, 
Out of mind. See Immemorial. 
Out 4^ patience, Wedi treulio ei ammynedd, 

heb ganddo ychwaneg o ammynedd ;heb alln 

dioddef (yroattal) yn hwy. 
Out of order. Set Confused ; Coninsedly : <nid 

Indiposed, in its 'ind Acceptation. 
Out ^ place, Allan (y roaes) o le, allan (y roaes) 

o1 le ; allan o drefn, mewn annhrefn, an- 

nhrefnns. 
Out cf place, [office, or service] Dile, di- 

swydd, di-wasanaeth, hf b ie (swydd. wasan- 

aeth ;) allan o le (sv^dd, wasanaeth.) 
' Ont qf pocket, S Ar colled, ar el goUed. 
Out of sight, AWnn (y roaes) o olwg; heb fod 

mewn golwg. Out qf sight, out qf mitul 

I Prov.] Allan o olwg, allan o reddwl. 
Out of sorts. See Indisposed, in its 2nd mid 

.Ird Acceptation. 
Out of time or season, Ammhrydlon, anamserol, 
annhymmoraidd : mewn ainmhryd (anamser, 
annhymroor,) yn ammhrydlon ;'yn anamser- 
ol, yn annhymmoraidd. 
% Out of tinse or tune, Anshywair, anghysson, 

anghydsain ; mewn anghydcerdd* 
OttI qf use. See Obsolete, Sec. 
Out of the wayy Allan o*r ffordd^ 4^. 



Out qf on^s wits, Allan (y maes) o*i g6f n€w 
bwyll, ynfyd. 

Out uponwmf Ffei (ffi) arnodi, neu o honodi 
chwi! ffwrddachwi! 

A way [passage] out, Ffordd I fyned allan. 

To be out or exting^hed, [as fire] Cod wedi 
diffbdd (diffoddi.) 

To be out, [as a barrel, Ac.] Bod wedi ei tbynno 
allan yn llwyr (wedi ei dispyddn neu ei dj- 
hvspyUdn ;) f bod yn hesp, &c. 

To he out or expired, [ub time, &c] Bod wedi 
darfod (wedi myned heiblo. See.) 

To be out or fulfilled, [as a dream] Bod wed! ei 
gyflawni, (fem. ei chyAawni,) bod wedi dyfod 
i ben. Mtf dream is out, Daeth fy mrea- 
ddwyd i ben; neu, Fy mreuddwyd a gyf- 
lawnwyd. 

5 To be out, [as one's hand in some perform- 
ance] Bod ahan (y maes) o gy wair. 

To be out, or at odds with one. See at odds. Sec 
under A. 

^ To be out, [as when one's memory fails him, 
so that he forsets the tenor of his discoarsej 
Bod wedi colli Uinyn Tcolli ar) ei ymadrodd ; 
bod wedi ymddyrysu (ymnidro) yn ei ddadl. 

To be out qf one*s head or uumory, Bod wedi 
myned yn anghof gan (gyd ag) un. ^ It is 
out [gone out] of my mind, Yr wyf fi wedi 
ei anghofio v neu, Fe a aeth o*m c6f i (tros 
g6f gennyf ^ ) 

To be out of hope. Bod heb obaith (yn ddTol>- 
alth,) Ac. 

To be out qf love with. See under Love. 

To be out of the way,'Bod allan (y maes) o'r 
ffordd, bod oddi ar y ffordd. 

To be out qf the way or aUent. Seetohe Absent 
(under A.) 

To be out qf the wau, [mistaken.] See to he 
Deceived, mider D. 

To out, or oust. See to Oust ; and to ExpeL 

To out, or cast out. See to Cast out 

To out with a thing, Mynegi (dywedyd) pelh 
yn eofn a^ir'n ddiarbed. 

Out, pi. outs, [in the Printers* langnagey what 
is left out by tlie Compositor] f Allan (pL 
allanion;) diangol, (pi. diangoUon.) 

Ont, [in Cofiipott(to»]Tu hwnt i,yn fwy (hwy) 
n&, goruch, goruch- ; allan, &c. 

To out-act, V. a. [act in a manner superior to 
another, on the stags'} Chwarae (ei ran) yn 
amgenach neu'n rhagorach nag araU. 

To out bid, V. a. Cynnyg mwy nag araH am 
beth. 

O6t-bound, a. [outward bound, or bonntf to 
foreign parts, as a ship] Ar fedr (oddeu, 
gyngyd i; hwylio oddi cartref. 

To outbrave one, [bear down by superior inso- 
lence, &C.] Mynu'r goreu neu*r trechaf ar nn 
(gorchfVgu un) o dra haerilngrwydd neu 
daer-ddrygedd ; gomch-ymgodiyn erbyn nn ; 
gomch-fygylu un, &c. 

To out'brdxen one, [get the better of by dint of 
immuUnce] Mynnu'r goreu (myn'd k'r trech- 
af ) ar nn trwy ddigywilydd-dra neu da^gry f- 
der. 

To out'breathe one, [get the better of by length 
of breath] Cael y goren ar (gorchfygn, 
maeddu) nn o hlr-anadl, neu o birder an- 
adl. 

06t-cast, part. a. [cast ont] A fwriwvd (wedi 
ei fwrw, a yrrwyd, wedi ei yrni) allan. 



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An datcttt, Vn a fwriwyd (a yrrwjd) albiii. 
f (ha-tatU, tVwydraldy Jer. zUx. S6. gwasg- 
aredigion, Saim cxivii. S. 

06t-diaiiibery •• Ystafel! oddi allao; riiag-ya- 
tafelL 

To oQt-crift, V. «• [exceed in cnnning] Rhag- 
on ar (maedda) on mewn dicheU, bod yn 
dr^cb nag (to bwnt i) nn roewn cyfrwystnu 

Ott-cry, 9. Owaeddy bloedd. 

1 OntcjT, or auction. i9ee Auction. 

To oat-date. See to Antedate. 

To oat-d6y r. a. [perfonn better tlran, or be- 
yond, another, surpass] Gwneuthnr yn well 
nag (tn hwnt i) arall ; rnagori ar. 

Tq oni'drink oaf, \ fed mwy (ychwaneg, yn 
liwy) nag un. 

06ted. a. pari, [east, or turned, out] A fwr- 
iwyd neu a drowyd (wedi ei fwrwaeaei droi) 
allan. 

06ter. See Exterior ; and Utter. 

Otiteriy. See Extemafly. 

Outermost, a. Nesaf allan ; eithaf. 

To out-face. See to Face one down or out, «m- 
der F. 

06tfall, 9. [tbe fall, or outlet, of water fVom a 
spring, 4pc.] Gofer fl^nnon, 8fe. 

r« QUtfigMt one, [fast more, or longer, than] 
YmprYdio mwy. neu yn hwy, nag un. 

To out-fly, V. a, [fly faster than, leave behind, 
or ffo tieyond, m fl>ing] Ehedeg vn gynt nft, 
gadaw ar ol (myn^ heibio 1) wrth ehedeg. 

06t-fonn, 9, [external appearance] Gw^dd (y 
wHd) oddi allan. 

T* oaf frown one^ [overbear with frowns; 
frown one down] Gorchfygu un k chnchiau, 
neu trwy edrych yn giichiog amo ; cuchio ar 
on hyd onis gorchfyger ef, mynnn'r (cael y) 
gcreu ar nn trwy gnchio amo. 

To oat-go, V. a. [go beyond, leave behind, ^c] 
Myned o flaen, cael y (ynnill y, myned k'r) 
blaen ar, gadael o*i 61 nt^ o'r tn cefn iddo, 
fEadaei ar redeg neu ar gerdded, blaenn, 
rhag-flaenn. Marc vi. 33. >-myned yn gynt 
Bi:f rhagori ar. 

Outgoings, 0. Terfynan, terfyn, diweddiad, di- 
wedd, cyrrau eithaf. 

To oat-gr6w, v. a. [surpass in growth, ^c] 
Tyfo tn hwnt 1 (vn fwy, neu yn gyn^ nik,) 
tyfa flaeo, rhagflaenu roewn tyfiant. 

0(itgQard, 0. Gwylfa, ddiarflbrdd ; rhag-wylfa. 

To 9uUe»t imey [outdo one in jesting or banter] 
Bod yn drech nag (myned tn hwnt i, gorch- 
fvga, cael y goreu ar) nn mewn cellwair a 
diydcara. 

Ofit-jatting, [that juts otit] Yn sefyll (taflu, 
yigwyddo. ifc) aflan. % An ouijutting room 
or ftrt ^« kou9ej Croesd^. ystafell yn torri 

^{«aethn, tasgu) allan ystlys t$. 

06t-landUh,a. DTeithr, Neh. xiii. 96. 

To out-lftst, 9. a. past longer than] Parh&n yn 
hwy uk; % taro (gyrru, hel) allan. 

Oiktlaw, or an outlawed [proscribed] person, 
t. Herwr, 5^ nn ni bo hydmm iddo ei wlad, 
BB aawdd-goll. nn a gollodd nawdd y bren- 
hin a'r gyfraith, fflemawr. 

Ta {ire at oa ouiluw, Herwa 

To 6utlaw, V. fl. f proscribe, or deprive of the 
pnilection of the Law] Khoi barn herwr- 
Meth ar un, rhoddi bam ar nn a1 tynn o 
dan aawdd v brenhin a'r gvfralth, dinoddi 
un 



06tlawry, «. [proecription ; a decree whereby 
a person is deprived of the protection of tlie 
Law, and cut oflT from the communi^] Her- 
wriaeth, bam herwriaeth; f ysgrifen her- 
wriaeth (ddinoddmd.) 

To ootfeip, V. a. [pass or surpass in leaping] 
Neidio ym mhellach nag (tn hwnt i) nn; 
5 mae]ldu nn wrth (mewn) neidio: neidio 
dros. 

06tleap, 0. Nald allan; trawsnaid : ^ diangfa. 

Toontl^arn, [surpass in learning] Dysgn yn 
gynt nag arall, blaenu (myned o flaen) arall 
mevm dysg. 

CKut-let, [a passage outwards] Adwy (flbrdd, 
lle)i fyned allan ; golly ngfa allan. 

Tie oui'let [month] of a river, Aber (genau) 
afon.^V The out-let qfa lake, Bala Uyn. 

O^t-line, [in Painting, &c.] See Contour. 

To out-live* See to Over-live [survive] ano- 
ther. 

Outlfver. See Over-liver. 

To ont-l6ok. See to Browbeat ; to Ontfhce. 

To ont-lfistre, «.a. [exceed or surpass in lustre] 
DIsgleirio yn fwy nag (tu hwnt i) arall, rhag- 
ori ar arall mewn dtsgleirdeb. 

06t-lying, a. [lying oot of, or removed from, 
the midn body] Yn gorwedd dlan (oddi- 
allan ; ysgaredig (didoledlg)oddi wrth y corph 
cyfan. % An outlying Jreemon, Bwrgais (din- 
esydd) pellennig. 

To ont-m&rch, v. a. [march faster than, or 
leave behind in a march] Teithio yn gynt na, 
gadaw ar ol mevm taith. 

Outmost. See Outermost. 

To out-n6mber, v. a. [surpass in number] 
Rhagori ar arall (eraiU)mewn nifer neu mewn 
rhifedi: bod yn amlach [yn lliosoccach, yn 
f\ry o rifedi) nft. 

06t-parish, «. [1* e. lying vrithont the walls of 
a city or town] Allan-blwyf. 

0(it-part, 0. Rhan oddi allan, rhan allanol, 
allito-ran. 

To o^t-pass, V. a, [pass bv in walking, tfc] 
Myned heibio (tu hwnt) i. 

To oot-p6ur, V. a. Tywallt allan ; Y anfon allan. 

To out-prize. See to Overprice. 

Otttrage, o. [violence, ^c] Dirdra, trais, dir- 
drais, 8fc, 

To outrage, v. n. injure in a violent, contumeli- 
ous, and inhuman manner] Gwneuthnr dir- 
dra i nn, dwyn dirdraia ar un, gwnenthur y 
mowr-gam ag nn; sarh&u, &c. 

Ontrftgeons, or outrigions. See Fnrlous; Crael, 
Atr<^ous ; Boisterous, 8fe, 

Ontrigeonsly. See Furiously, &c 

Ontrigeonsness. See Fnriousness ; Boisterous- 
ness, Sec, 

To out-reach, e. a. [reach farther than or be-' 
yond, &c.] Cyrraedd (cyrhaeddyd)5m mhell- 
ach nk neu tu hwnt i. 

To o(it-ride, t. a. [ride faster than, or pass bv 
in ridins] Marcbogaeth yn gynt nag arall, 
marchogaeth heibio i; Y gadael ar ol (ol ol.) 

0(it-riders, o. [a sort of bailiffs-errant, &c.] 
Math ar geisiaid treigl, treigl-geisiaid. 

Ont-riglit See Forthwith : Entirely, and Com- 
pletely. 

To out-ran, o. a. [run faster than, or pass one 
by in ranning] Rhedeg yn gynt n&, Jo, xx. 
4. rhedeff heibio i nn ; f gado nn ar ol (ar ei 
ol) ar redeg. 

U2 



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OWE 



% 7« oNfrwi ^ht cofisU^bk, Sit under C* 

I'o oiit-«4U> •• •. [mU fa«ter Utan] Hw>lio yn 

gynt nag wreUy If gado ar ol (ar ei ol) with 

hWylio, gado tr ol o oerth hwyliau. 
Toonttcorn, v. a. Gonich-ddiniiygu^ gorch- 

fygo on k (bod yn drech nag, iKn my Bed ta 

hwQt i, no mewn) dirmyg. 
To ovt-sell, V. a. [aell for move than aQOther] 

Gwerthn am fwy (yn awcb,yn brittacb) nag 

arall ; gwertha ueh4aw anUl. 
1 To outsell, [sell too dear.] See to Oversell. 
To out-shine, e. «. [shine more brightly than, 

ar exceed in brightness] Tywynnn (disgleir- 

io) yn fwy nag arall, tywynnu uch-Uw Cgo>^ 

uwcb) arall neu eraiU, rhagori ar arall mewn 

disgleirdeb. 

V To oatshine, v. n. [shine forth, tr emit a 
lustre} I'ywynn allan. 

To ontshoot, t. a. [shoot beyond, or exceed oae 
in shooting] Saethu ym mhellach n&, nam tn 
hwnt i ; rhagori ar nn mewn saethn. 

06tside, the outside, s. [the sorfa^ or super- 
ficies] Y tu alUn (faes) i beth, Imc xi. 39.— 
wyneb, arwyneb, arwynebedd; % clawr. 
% On the outside, Oddi alUn, o'r tu allau. 

Outside, s. [the extreme part] Y cwrr eithaf, 
% cwrr, Bam, vii. 17. 

f The outside, or utmost, «. |^in buying and 
selling] Yr eiUiaf; yr uwchat, ^c. 

To outsit, r. a. [sit beyond tl\e time of any thing, 
or longer tlmn a person] Eistedd ym mhell- 
ach neu y n hwy nk (tu hwnt i, tree ;) eistedd 
yn hwy nag arall. 

V The out'$ketehe9 [outlines] ^ a jnc(ar«,«im- 
linellau eilna. 

To ontsteep, is. a. [sleep beyond, ifc ] Cysga yn 

hwy n& (tu hwnt i, drot.) 
To outspread, r. a [spread out] Lledu allmi, 

lledn,tannn ar lled(ar led,)tannu,rhoi ar dann. 
0<Jtspread, part, [what is spread out] A led- 

wyd (wedi ei ledu) allan, ^ ar led, ar dano. 
To ontstand, e. ». [stand beyond the ||me] 

Sefyll yn hwy neu ym mhellach uk (tu hwnt 

i, tros. ) 

V To outstand [stand out, 4rc J See to Main- 
tain or affirm, frc. 

An 6ntstanding, «. [a projecture in a build- 
ing, tfc] Gorysgwydd mewn adail, Ife, nch- 
elPa. 

To 6utstare, «. a. [Tanquish, outdo, or exceed 
in staring] Myned tu llwnti(maeddn9gorch- 
fygu, niyned trwy) nn mewn llygadrythn: 
llygadrythtt (tannu neu rytbu llygaid) ar un 
nes peri cywilydd arno. 

To 6ntstay , «. a. [stay beyond the proper time : 
stay longer at a place than another] Aros tu 

. hwnt i'r (tros ben yr) amser neu'r cyffelyb : 
aras yn hwy nag arall mewn lie. f You 
hane outstayed the nmrket, Cbwi a arhosasoch 
(a ohirasoch) nes colli y farchnad, neu nes 
niyned y Imrchnad beibio, neu nes darfod y 
farchnad. 

Out street, s. [a street in the suburbs, tfc.} 
Heol oddi allan, cwrr heol, heol y pentref, 
heolnesaf allan. 

To outstretch, «. a. [streichont] Estyn (ystyn) 
allan. 

06t8tretched, g. purt. A estynnwyd (wedi ei 
ystyn) allan, estynedlg, Deut, xxvL 8. 

To out-strip. See to Outrvn; and Io Get above, 
before, or beyond {under G.) 



To ontsweaur, «. «, (go beyopd ono in awtflHag] 
Myned tu hwnt I (maeddn, myned trwy) pn 
mewn tyngu a rhegu; tyngu mwy nag 
arall. 

To out-talk one, [talk more than, or exceed one 
in talking] Siarad mwy nag trail ) myned ta 
hwnt i (maeddu, myned trwy) nn mevm 
siarad. 

To out-tongve one, [beat or exceed one io 
tonpej Bod yn dr^ch nag (maeddu) mw o 
dafod, rhagori ar un mewn tatbd. 

To outvie or outvy. See to Excel. 

To outvoice, o. a. [exceed in strength of voice] 
Rod yn dr^ch nag un o leferydd, maedda 
(myned trwy) an o leferydd neu o rym Uef- 
erydd. 

To outvote, 9. a. [excead in nimber of votara] 
Uod ipn (i) un ychwaneg o cnwau drosto, 
neu o i blaid, nag y sydd gan arall ; dwyn 
ychwaneg p enwau drosto nag a ddwg arall 
drosto ynten ; maeddu arall yn rhifedi y thak 
a roddant eu gair drosto neu gyd ag cf. 

To outwalk one, Cerdded yn gynt nag an: 
maeddu (bod yn dr^ch nag) nn mewn 
cerdded. 

06twall, s. [the ontward waU of a buildingl 
MCir oddi allan (nesaf allan, nesaf 1 maes,^ 
tmlgd allanol,) % bin fur. 

Oiatward, a, Oddi-allan, 1 yn yr amlwg, Mi/, 
ii. 98. 

More outward, Nes (yn n^s) allan a^ i maai. 

Outward-bonnd. See Outbound. 

Outward, or outwards, ad. [to foreign, or the 
outer, parts] Tu ag allan; ta a'r parthaa 
oddi allan. 

Outwardly, ad. Oddi allan; o'r tn aliao, o'r ta 
faes ({) faes,) % yn yr amlwg» Ma/. 
U. 28. 

The ouiumdy Y tn allan. 

Outwards. See Externals. 

To outwear, v. a, [last longer ere it be worn 
out] Parfaau (g\)iisgo)yiibwy ni, bodyn hwy 
ei bare ni. 

To outweigh, o. a. [weigh more than] Pwyao 
mwy (bod yn fwy ei bwys) ni. 

To outwit, e.a. [outdo one in wit and connlngj 
Bod yn rhy gaU (gyfrwysgali, gyfrwya, ffalst) 
i un, bod yn dr^h o gyfrwystre nag an, my- 
ned trwy nn o (trwy) gyfrwysUra, bod yn 
fialstach nag un ; ffyrnigo» siommi on. 

Outworks,*, the ejLterlorpartsof a fortificatioB« 
Y diffyn-weithiau (yr aaiddiflyn-waith) oddi 
allan, y rhannan oddi allan i amddiffynia*. 

To owe, V. a. [be in debt, or indebted, to] Bod 
mewn dyled i un, bod yn Bvled nn. Phikm* 
18. 19. bod ar un ddyled I; dyla,dyiea, dlea. 
Owe [ye] no wum any ^ing, bui to Imw oae 
another, Na f\ddwch yn nyled neb o ddim, 
ond o gam bawb eich gilydd, Hknf, viii. 8. 
How much owest thou unto mu lord t Pa faint 
sydd amat ti o ddyled I'm harriwyddr Luc 
xvi. 5,-7. / owe you nothing, N4 ddylyaf i 
cbwi ddim. ^Pay me what thou owest, T&l I 
mi yr hya sydd ddyledns amat, Mai, xviii. tS, 
I ore my l^e to Hm, 'Rwyf fi*n rhwvmedig 
(mae i mi ddiolch) iddo ef am fy hoadi neu fy 
nyrwyd 

V To owe, [rather otra] Bod yn beroliea, itc, 
% The mm that oweth ihis girdle, Y gwr (a) 
biau y gwregys hwn. Act. xxi. ll.—LcA 
xiv. 35. 



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ov;e 



XV. 8. dledusy dyM«g» dyMwy, » ddyleir; 
iawo, cyfiawn. 

f Oiritf <o [lo»g of] 09^. S^ Long [by tbe 
fault Jof, natfer* L. 

An dwinf, «. DylMy dylead ; dyled. 

Owl, 8. [a bira so called] Dyilnan, tylluan, 
t^nrUnan; % cyw'r estrys, Ltf, xi. 16. 

The born-owl. See under H. 

Tbe little [screecb] owl, Aderyn y corpb (y 
cyrph, y corphaa, Ltf, xl. 17.) 

Owlet, or young owl. See Houlet. 

Own, 8, [implying property] Eiddo. 

One^e otm, Kiddo nn ei hnn (bnnan,) f priod, 
priodol, natnriol, l Tim. t. f . 

My [mine] aim, thy [tbine] own, hU own. her 
•vn, Mir •vn, yowr own, their own, Eiddof fi 
! (fy bun,} eiddot ti (dy hnn,) &c. f With 

hu own Atfnd, A'i law ei hnn neu bnnan. It 
i» aU thine own, Ti (tydi) btan'r cwbl ; neu, 
; ^ddot ti yn hollol ydy w. Itiehia own, Efe 

alpianCpienfydd.) 

One*8 own property, goodo, Ifc, Gwlr-ddl cywir 
*<^(s^r;«ibttn. 

Anotker'8 own, Eiddo andl. 

Of •■r'f own necord, O bono ei ban neu bnnan, 
o1 wir-fodd, o*l ewyllys (wir ewyllys) ei hnn ; 
heb nadir naohymmell. &« ancUr Accord, 
t One* 0«^ man. See under Man. 

Own [between a Prononn poMesiiye and] self, 
or selves, Hnn, hnnan, pU banain. My, thy, 
hit, Sfc. own ielf. Ml (myfi) fy hnn neu hnn* 
an, ti (tydi) dy bun a«ii bnnan, efe ei ban 
neu hnnan- Oar, yoar, their, own eehee, Ni 
(nyni) ein bnnain, chwi (cbwycbwi) eich 
hnaaiiiy hwy (bwynt neu bwynt-bwy) en 
hnoain. 

To own, [be owner of] Medda, percbennogi, 
bod yn bercben. f Who own8 thi8t Pwy 
bian (pwy ydyw percbon, -neu eiddo pwy 
ydyw) hwat 

To own, or lay daim to. See to Claim, and to 
Challenge (in its tnd Acceptation.) 

T^ ownj «. a. [confess, not to deny] Addef, 
cyladdef, cydnabod. 

OSrner, 8. \ the proprietor of a thing] Perchen- 
nog, meddwr, meddlannwr, mmldiannydd, 
1 arglwydd, l Breu, xvi.Si.—priodawr. 

Without [that hath no] owner, Diberdien : di- 
arddelw, diarddel. 

O'aBership, s. Perebennogaeth. 

Owre. See BaOe. 

Owser, 8, [tbe bark and water in a tan-pit] 
CyAdth (trwyth) y lledrwr aea V bar- 
ter. 

Ox, «. [a castrated bnll] Ycb ; % eidion. f A 
woHh [worlung] ox, Ycb gw^dd (gwaith,) 
t tywarcbawr.— TAe hindmost ox [any one 
•f the two bindiMst oxen] ta a i>Umgh or 
iwm, Boniad, ^cb b6n.— rA« ox next the 
furrow, or the rigkt'hind ox [in plougbiag] 
ftbyehor, tywarohawr, $ch tywarcb.— 7%« 
•X that goeo aa the unphughed Umd, or the 
l^hund ox [in plongbing] Qwelltor, ycb 
gwellt.— ^ flHM oar, Bnal. 

A yoQBg ox, Bostach, ^ch ienangc. O'xfa, 
Ycbea. 

0'x.eye,#. [in Botany] Llygod vr ycb. 

Ox 6y,». [otherwise called a Gud-Jiy Cytiireor 
or oetbreor (in 01araorganHlure,)/r9/a Cetbr 
— apnVk, such as thtt of a Goad. 



iy^iliH\, 8. [tXuf, dty so ctlUd^tb* ^tal of tbe 
connty or the same name, pleasantly situated 
on M»e baiikii of the 1^, in fume outvying 
the once celebrated JUssue of Attica, on 
whose sacred margo the Mnaw wbiloro lo?od 
to dwell, but which the^ have long since de- 
serted for the more (avonred one of /«m] 
Caer Fembyr, Caer Wrtbeyrn, Caer Wysoe 
(corruptedly Wosso, Wusa, Bossa, 6£c.) Kbyd 
Wysg, vulgo Rbyd-ycben.—iV. B, The^frs* 
of the names above, signifies Thefortreee of 
Sfembyr, a very ancient British king of that 
name, who is said to have been tbe Fonnder 
of it Tbe second signifies The fortress of 
Vortigem, a king of that name, who rebnilt 
this place, and who first invited tbe Saxons 
into Britain. The third signifies The fortress 
of Usk or Wysg (the British name of the 
river,) q. d. Isidis Castrum, Tbe/oariA sig- 
nifies ifsk-ford or Ous-ford (Isidis Vadum*) 
The fifth is a literal translation of Oxford, 
or rather Oxen-ford, and is of no ancient 
date.— It may be here observed»tbat Oar-, in 
Oxford, has no reference to the animal so 
called, but arises from tbe oscitaiicy of tbe 
early Saxons in this Island (among whom 
there were but few scholars before the time 
of Venerable Bede,) and their imperfect ap- 
prehension of the sonnd, and (of conse- 
quence) inaccurate writing, of the British 
word Wysg, tke appellation of several rivers 
in Britain. Camden, indeed, seems to be of 
opinion that Oxford meam, A ford qf [tor] 
oxeut producinir the Ochenfurt of the Ger- 
mans, and the Bosporos of the Grecians, as a 
sort of presumptive and analogous proof of 
this : but such, as are critically conversant 
in etymological studies of this nature, know 
what deference is due to the concurrent de- 
cision of those learned Antiquaries, JUwyd 
and LeUnd, who are on the opposite side. 
See Oxford in CumdeWs Britannia; and 
Llwyd*s Arcbaeologia Britannica, page 7. 
col. 4. — That this place was tbe scat of 
Science, and devoted to the Muses, even in 
the druidical times, appears fVom our ancient 
Chronicles : and though they repeatedly re- 
tired from this their favourite Kecess, distur- 
bed by tbe horrid din of arms ; yet as soon 
as ever Peace returned, with it too returned 
the gentle Sisters to these delightful Shades, 
their ever-loved Abode.— This Place was 
ranch harrassed by tbe invading Sexons, 'tiH 
they embraced tbe Christian Religion in the 
the dose of tbe 6th Century : and was af'tei - 
wards infested by the Danish incursions, 
which were repelled by the renowned K. 
A^ed, who, in the 9th Century, laid the 
foundation of the University in its present 
form. See St. Darid's (under D.) 

O'x-gang, s. [as much land as a team of oxen 
can plough in a day] Gwaith aradr, cyfar o 
dir. 

O'x-bonte, *. T^ ychen. 

O'x-lip. See Cowslip. 

0'xstall,<. C6r ychen. 

CVx-tongue, s. [in Botany] Tafod yr ^cb. 

O'xymel, #. [mixture of vinegar and honey] 
Cymmysg mel k gwinegr, cymmysg gwinegr 
h m^l. 

O'yer, s, old French, [to hear] Clywed. f A 



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158 



PAC 



€0uri of operand terminer^ [in Law] Lljv elyw 

a dospartb. 
Oyes, «. [oyez, Fr, hear ye] Clywch, gwraB- 

d^wch. 
Oyster, «. [a shell-fish so calledl Llymmarch 

(pL Uymmeirch,) oestrysen (pi. oestrys,) 

wystrysen (pi, ^ystrys,) % oestren. 



Oyster-wench, or 6y6ter-wonian, «. Gwertfa- 

wraig oestrys, oeslryswiaig. 
O'zier. See Osier. 
O'tier-grote, «. Helyg-lwyn» llwyn hcl- 

yg. 
O'ziers, «. Mkn helyg, merhelyg. 



Pa'BULAR, p&boloas, a. Ymborthawl, es- 

borthawl; gogorawl. 
Pac&tion. «. [an appeasing] Dyhnddiad ; dy- 

baddiant. 
Pace, «. [a step, &c.] Cam, camre rpl.camran.) 

4Sir paces, Chwecb o gamraa, 2 Sam. vt. 18. 
A pace, or going. See a Going, and S Gate 

[manner of going ; — ] 
f An alderman*$ [a slow, stately] pace, Cetdd- 

ediad araf nchelfalcU (araf sythfalch, araf- 

syth.) 
A great [foil, main, brisk] pnee, Llawn drawd 

(gerddediad ;) cerddediad baan (cyfiym;) 

llawn- fry s. 
To go a main pace, Myncd ar lawn-frys, Arc. 

cerdded (bwylio) yn dra-bnan ; % cyflymmo, 

dyfrysio. 
A slow pace, Cerddediad (trawd) hwyr-drwm ; 

cerddediad chwarien (araf;) araf-drawd. 
To go a [with a] «j/l pace, Myned (cerdded) yn 

araf neu'n chwarien ; myned ar yr araf-g^im. 
To go afoot-pace ; and To go a snail's pace. See 

^th under G. 
To kaoten [mend, or quicken] ottf*« pace. See 

under H. 
To Ao(d, or keep, face toitk one, Cyd-gerdded 

(cyd-fyned, cadw gyd neu'n ogyfawch) ag 

nn ; cyd-gammn (cyd-estyn camran) ag nn. 
A pace, s, in long Measure,* [five feet] Cam (o 

Domp-troedfedd.) 
T A pace [herd] t^ asses, Gre (mintai) o asyn- 

nod. 
Tke pace [pacing] ^ a horse, Rhygyng ; rhyg- 

yngiad. 
To pace, v. a. [as a horse] Rhygyngn. 
To pace, v. a. [go from step to step, or move 

slowly] aking, Myned, ym mlaen o gam i 

gam (gan bwyll, yn araf d^g, yn chwar- 
ien.) 
To pace, o. a. [measure by steps] Mesuro k 

cliamran {k cuammau,) % cammao. %.He 

paced the field oorr, Ere a fesorodd y maes 

k*\ gam. 
^ Swift-paced, a. Uamre. 
P&cer, s. [a pacing horse] March rhygyngog, 

% rhygyng-farch, rhygyngydd. See an 

Ambler. 
Pacific, a, [peace-meking ; peaceful] A wn^l 

(a bair) heddwch, beddych-bair; heddychol, 

beddycblawo, tangncfeddus, tangnefeddol ; 

diffynnen ; ^ llonydd, digynnwrf, digynnwr. 
Pacification, s. [the act of making peace : the 

act of appeasing] Heddychiad, tangnefedd- 

iad, &c. f cymmrodedd : dyhnddiad, dy- 

huddiant 
Paciticitor. See Pacifier. 
Pacificatory, a. (of a peace-making quality] 

Heddychc^igol; dyhnddedigoL 



P4dfied, 0. Heddychedig, dyhuddedig. 
P&cifier, f. Heddychwr, heddychydd; dy- 

huddwr. 
To p&cify, V. a. Dyhuddo, dad-ddigio^ ^c. 
A pidfying. See Pacification. 
Pacing, a. Rhygyngog. 
P&cingty. See Amblinglv. 
Pack, «. [a bundle, ^.'] Vulgo Pace (dim. 

peccyn.) 
A pack qf cards. See under C. 
A pack €f kounds. See Y a Kennel [a pack or 

cry] of hounds, uuder K. 
A pack (ff knaves, [rogues, 4^.] See a Knot of 

rogues, ifc. under K. 
A pack of troubles, % Crikg o ofidiau (o drall- 

odion.) 
A pack of wool, Sachaid {S sach) o wlin. 
A naugkty pack, Dihiryn : dihiren. 
7o pack away or send packmg, Oyrm ymaith ; 

bwrw (troi, gyrm) allan. S Pack you kence, 

and be gone, Ymaith k chwi ; neu, Ewch i'ch 

flfordd. 
To pack [go, fly, hie] away, Myned (flToi, brys- 

io) ymaith. 
7>> pack cards, Cyfilo (cymmoni) cardan. See 

to pack the Cards, wider C. 
To pack or pack up, v- a, [gather and bind ap 

for carriage] Baich-gasglu, baich-glymmu, 

baich-dacclo, cyweirio pwnn, casglu (dym- 

mn)yuthyd aetcyn faich; pynnio, bymio. 
To pack [turn] one out of doors, Troi (gyrm, 

bwrw) un allan. 
T To pack up one's tools or awls. See to truss 

np^bag and Bacgage, axder B. 
P4ck-cloth, or packing-doth, s. Uiain pynnio^ 

sach-liain. 
Packed np, A glymmwyd (wedi ei slymmn, 

dacclwyd, wedi d dacclu) yn fiiich neu*u 

bwnn ; pynnoriedig, a bynnoriwyd, wedi d 

bynnorio. 
P&cker, s. [that packs op tUngs] Pynnoriwr, 

pynnorydd, pynniwr, pwn-decdydd, trwt- 

awr, trwseydd. 
P&cket, s. [a small pack, &c.] Vulgo Peccyn, 

trwseyn. 
A packet, [of letters.] See Mail [the poet- 
man's bag or bundle of letters.] 
A p&cket boat. See under Boat. 
Pack-fork, s. Ysgafn-fforch (ysgafn-bren, ffon 

ddwvbig) i ddwyn baich cefn. 
P&ck-fcorse, s. Pyn-farch, pynnor-farch. 
A packing, s. [of goods] P^nnoriad, &c. 
Be packing, or get you packing, Ymaith 4 diwl, 

ewch ymaltli, &c. H You may be packiug, 

Chwi a ellwch (mae i chwi gennad neu rydd- 

did i) fyned ymaith. 
To send packing. Si,e to Pack away, above. 



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150 



PAI 



A pick-needle, or packiog-needle, «. Nod- 
wydd bynnorio; nodwydd ysdarnaa. 

A p&ck-iaddle, •• Ysdarn, sadell bynuaa; pyn- 
iM^reg ; yttrodar ; panel. 

IV ttuSie tcUk [pnt on] a pack-rnddU, Ys- 
damn, rhoi (dodi) ysdarn ar. 

SUdUd with a pQck-saddle, Ysdarnedig, wedi 
ei ytdarnn; \ ysdarnog, dan (ei) ysdarn. 

A maker qf ptick-iaddUiy Ysdarnwr, ysdern- 
ydd. 

Pick-thread, «. Edaa bynnorio, edaa ysdarn- 
ao. 

A pact, pr paction. See Agreement, Ban^ain, 
Contract, and Convention in its 2nd Accep- 
tatioo. 

Pactitioos, «. [of the nature of a pact or agree- 
ment] Ammodol. 

Pad, «. [any sort of little bagstnffed iiith wool, 
cotton, &C.1 Sachell, cydyn (cwdyn, coden) 
•echedig ; f clnstog, dim, clnsto<ain. 

Pad, «. [a sort of woman's saddle] Ysdam-gyf- 
rwy, panel beny w, vmfgo pad. 

Pad, «. [platted straw to pnt under a feather- 
bed] Slattras, math ar bl^th wellt a roir tan 
wely plo. 



Pm1« ar a pad-nag, «. [an easy-paced horse 
Cefl^rl (ceffylyn) vsgafn-duth, ceffyl (cryn- 
farch, corfarch) rhygyngog. 



A pad, er p&dway, », [a beaten road ar path] 
Ffordd lathredig (amsathr;) Uwybr sathred- 
ig amsathr.) 

A pad, «r p4dder, a. [a robber that infests the 
roa^ YspeUiwr (Ueidr) pen ffordd; Ueldr 

To pad, 9.0. [stnffwith wool, cotton, Av*] Sach- 

euv, sechl i chottwm ae«*r cyffelyb. See to 

Cushion. 
To pad, «. a. [rob on the highway] Yspeilio pen 

ffordd (ffyrdd,) yspeilio (UadratU)ary ffordd 

fawr. 
To piddle, o. a. [row, ^c] Rhodoli, rhwyfo ; 

curo'r d^r megis krhwyf (rhodol.) 
t T« paddle in water or dirt, ('bwarae dwylo 

(rbodoU, rhwydyllio) mewn dWr nea mewn 

torn ; rhodoli d^r (torn.) 
Piddle, a. [a sort of short oar used by a single 

rower in a boat] Rhodl, rhodol ; rhutyf : pat- 

tal. 
Piddle-pod, a. Pwll plwcca (llacca.) 
Piddtestaff, a. Rhaw-ffon, Dent, xxiii. 19. 

ihwydwll, rhodol, rhiiil, rhaw-bal: ffon 

gwaddwr. 
Piddock, M. [a great toad] Llyffant mawr (o'r 

fathfwTaf.) "^ ' ' 

t Paddock, a. [in a parkl Argae mewn pare ; 

pTiwf-argae milgwn ^cwn hely.) 
f Paddock, «. [a fenced park for young horses] 

Prawf-argae ebol-feirch. 
Pidlock. See under Lock, 
f Paean, «. [a hymn of joy, or song of triumph, 

M> called from the songs formerly sung to 

Paan or ApoUo^ beginning with /o Paan] 

C4nfnddugaw (orfoleddns,) emyn ^orfoledd. 

!• Pmun [a cry or shout of "joy] Bloedd gan 

lawenydd MM orfoledd, S Orohian. 
J*«dt«ogue, a. a teacher, or trainer op, of 

youth] Ysgol-feistr, hyweddwr (hyfforddiwr- 

athraw) plant. 
Pagan. &e Ethnic. 
Apigan. <Sfe a Gentile. 
PHuUsh. ^e Heathenish. 



Piganism. See Oentilism. 

Page, «. [one side of the leaf of a book] Tu 
^vyneb) dalen Uyfr, tu-dalen. 

% Fage, a. [a lad attending on a great person 
as his train-bearer] Gwesyn, pwrffil-was, 
ymlyniad, gwastrodyn. 

A pageofhononr, Owesyn gwr dyledog, gwesyn 
ysginog (yn gwisgo ysgln.) 

To page a book^ Nodi tu-dalennau Ilyfr. 

Pigeant, «. [any show or spectacle of enter- 
lidnment] Peth i edrych arno er difyrrwch 
(dywenydd,) dychyromygbeth (dychym- 
rayg-lun dywenvddol, rhyw goeglun dy- 
chvmmyg, peth hardd-deg yr olwg arno heb 
ayfwedd ynddo; % eilun, eiUw. 

Pageant, a, [showy, Ac] Coeg-w^ch ; rhodres- 
awl; coeg-rodresol; coeg-ddychymmygol, 
eilunaidd, eiliwaidd. \ Pageant honour ^ 
Eilun (eiUw) anrhydedd. 

Pigeantrv, a. Coeg-wychedd, coeg-wychder. 
dec rhodres, coeg-rodres, gwag-rodres, 
rhwysg, coeg-rwysg, gwag-rwysg; ymddang^ 
osiad coen-rodreaawl. Y ji to mere pageantry 
[pretence] Nid yw ond coeg-esgus (rhith, 
Uiw, eiliw, ^«.) 

Piginal, a. [of, or belonging to, a page in a 
book, ^c.J A bertbyn (yn perthyn) i dn-dal- 
en Ilyfr, tn-dalennawl : t«-dalennawg. 

Pigod, a. [an Indian idol: alra the temple 
where such idol is worsliipped] Gau-dduw 
(eilun-dduw) yr Indiaid: teml y cyfryw 
eilun. 

Pail, s. Ystwc, celwm, paeol, ^c. 

A milk [milking] pall. See under M. 

Piilful, 0. Ystyccaid, celymaid, llonaid ya- 
tT»rc, ^c. 

Pain, f.. [a sensation of uneasiness in the l>ody] 
Poen;gwyn; aeth; anaele; gwayw, gway- 
wyr, gwewyr; g^st; dolur, chv, \ Uafur, 
9 £fdr. vUi. 50. 

Pain, [applied to the mind,] See Grief, tte, 

% Pidn, a. [a punishment threatened] Poen, 
t £sdr. ix. 19. pcnyd; poeoedigaeth : cosp. 
Upon pain ofdealk, Dan been (benyd) mar w- 
olaeth. 

To be in pala, or he pained. Bod mewn poen 
(gofid, &c.) dolnrio. Job xiv. t^L gohdio, 
k$av xxvi. 17. ymofidio. Job xv. ^0. ae 
EccUtu. xlviii. 19. I am in pain /or you, Y 
mae arnaf ofid neu % ofn (yr wyf yn gofidio 
neu yn ofni) drosoch. 

To [put to or in] pain, v. n. Peri poen (golid, 
&c.) i nn, rhoi mewn poen, poeni, poenydio : 
go6dio, See, 

To put oaf's eeVin ptdn, Ymboenl, Jer, xiL 13. 

Great [racking, Su,] pain, Arteith-boen, dir- 
boen, dygn-boen, mowr-boen, gofid bttn, 
h:zec. XXX. 9. % anhwyl, Nah, li. 1<). 
f The pains qf heU^ Gofidian uffern, Salm 
cxfi. 3. 

With pain or much ado* See Difficulty, and 

mnch Ado (under A.) 
Without pain. Yn ddi-boen, ifc. See Easily. 

Piined, a. Poenedig; gofidns, Jer. It. 19. cys- 
tuddiedig, ifc. 

Piinful, a. or full of pain, [causing an uneasy 
sensadon] Poenfawr,poenn8, hiinderog. blin- 
derus, blln; gofid-lawn, gotid-fawr, gofidus. 

Painful, or laborious. See Laborious (in both 
Its Acceptations.) 

Piinfully. See Laboriously. 



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160 



t>AL 



P^iofalness, 8. [the qnafitv of cansing or ex- 

citSn^ puin] Foenn8fw7rfd, bRndeiogrwvdd, 

blinderuftiwydd, bfinder. 
Painfahiest, or labori(m)«nei;8. See Laborious- 

ttetti, Attention to business. 
Painless, a. Di-l)oen. 
I'riiis [Ittbmif, &c.] See Labour, Cdte (in its tit 

Acceptation.) lire. 
To take fx^ns. See to T^bonf. 
JVcr jMinU, no profit, [Prot.] N'i lafuf, iA h*ydd. 
Gfe^ painx, Mawr boett (dr^s, lafWr,) poen aid 

byeliaii, riio\rr-boen, wionrr-dres. 
ftith ^reat paine, Trt\y fowr-boeti, trtij foivr- 

dfes. 
Without much [aiiy great] patns, \ti ddf-dfes, 

hcb fawr dfes, yn bawdd. 
To be at pnhu and charges about a tkhg, Llafur- 

io ft chostto adafi wrth betb. 
To take pains to no purjme* See to Ldboirr in 

vain, 
Tb bestow pains upon. See to Labonr a Ibtng. 
To be spttrtng of one's pmns^ Kod lieb gymmer- 

yd nemifiawr boen (ond ych>di| Ix^ii) Wrdi 

beth ; tolto et lafdr (et boeo, el hfar-boen.) 
Pains of a woman in travail. See % Lftbont #r 

traTaif. 
t Pains, fpnnishnient.] See % Fakn [a pntilsb- 

roent threatened.] 
To forbid under severe pains, Owaftardd taa 

boenfieu bcnnyd t6Rt(tAti boenan chwerwon.) 
Piins-tafcer, or a p&ins-takiog person, Un poen- 

gar (llafurgar, ystig, &c.) 
Pains- taking, tf. See Laborious, In its former 

Acceptation. 
PAins-takini?, s. Ystigrwydd, Ac. f Overmmch 

pains-takingy Trybestod. 
Paint, s, Lliw y paentw^-r, vulgo paent. 
To paint, v, a. Paentlo, Hiwio; aniHwio, bdtho, 

cylnre. 
To paint, v, a, [as some women ibrmerhr did] 

Colnro (rfctitts cylyro,) 2 Uren, H. SO. tfivrio, 

Ezfc^xxiii. 40. ' 
P&inted, «. Paentiedfg, a baentiwyd, wed! ei 

baentio; lliwiedig. 
Piinter, s. Faentiwr ("pi. paentwyr,) lliw-wr, 

colai*wr (rectius cylnrwr.) 
A [piece of] painting, f. Peth paent'edlg, dam 

o baent-waith. 
Painting, s, [the action of] Paentiad, lliwlad. 
Painting, s, ftbe art of] Celfyddyd paentlo. 
P&inture, s, [the art of painting] Pnentwr- 

iaeth, pacntyddiaeth, celfyddyd paentlo. 
Pair, Pir, &c A pair of gloves^ ^ shoes, ipc, 

Vir o fenyg, o esgidiau, ^c. 
% A pair of bellows, Megin. 
A patY of breeches. See Breeches. 
A pair of tongs, [pincers, or nippers] Oefalf. 
To pHh*, V, n. [unite in couples] Gosod yngb^d 

bob yn ddan, cypln, cwplywn, cydio dau 4 

d :u (bob yn ddan,) pam, cymmbarn. 
To pair [as birds do] See to Couple [pair as 

birds do.] 
Paired part, Cyi^edig, a gyplwyd, ^wedi el 

gypln. 
A p&iring, s, Cypliad, cvmmhariad. 
Pairing time qflior] 6tV(£i, Amser ymgymmhar- 

iad adar. 
P&lace, s. [any magnificent house, but chieflu 

a royal one] Palas, plis ; neuadd, Lmc xi. tt, 
— ll^s, 4r. % 'King's piUaces, Tai brenhin- 

oedd. 



! A kmg^s palace, Ll^s brenhln, breilblii-ll^«, 
brenhind^, t$ brebbin, t Cton. Ix. 11. 
f breinllys, Salm cAn Ut. 4. 

A chief pataee, Penptas, pencyfelstedd. priflys. 

P&latable, a, [well-tasted, or agreeable to the 
taste] Blasus, da d flas. 

Pahae [roof] qf the mouth, T&Ood v genfta ; 
% gorchfanad, gorcharfaUy gorchynn; llawr 
y genan {nifatU^r.) 

f The palate, s, [the month: the taste] Y gen- 
im : y blfts, v chwaeth, yr archwaeth ; T bty a. 
He pleased his palate, Boddhaodd ei Bfi, 

Tb pa&te frclishl a thing, Blasn (chWaethd, af- 
ctiwaetfau) petti. 

Pal&tinate, or county p&latine, s, [« t6iiniy 
ei^ylng seme royal pHvUeges, such as thdt 
of Durliam, &c.] Brein-iarlTaetb ; teym-i&rU' 
aetb; sir (swydd, tirlogdeth, &c.) y mae iSr 
swyddogion awdnrdod arbennig t gospt troa- 
eddwyr, yn ail i awdordod swyddogion Itj a y 
brenhln ; f brelnfa. 

Pilatine, a. [enjoying royal privileges] Yn 
meddn breinlau Ky&awl (brenniBol.) 

P&lfltltie, or cotint palatiae, s, TeyHi-lirll, 
breio-iarll. 

Pale. 0. [of a vrhitish, bltifob, fViInt, htoddteSia 
coloifr] Owelw, gwyn-wehv, glaswelw, gl&a- 
wvn, gwyn-las, gwdwgan, gweltrlas, can- 
welw. t f'ale death, Yl* angaa gifts. See 
pale or nAni (Hoe, (sender h,)and Blank (ap- 
plied to coloor, ike] 

f Pate qf/ace, 6r countenanee.PiftAal^ 

To grow pale. See to gtoiB< Blank, in both its 
Acceptations. 

Psrte, ». [ft sort of stAe] Pawl (jpH, polioii,) 
cledretr (pL cledr,) coetbawl; bntldd, ba- 
ddelw. 

A pale-fence, s. Pawl-gae, dedr-gfte. i" Pdtety 
set OH an high plate, mU never it&nd against the 
wind, Ni saif palis, a osodir yn nchel, yn ec- 
byn y gwynt, Eeclnn, xxli. 18. 

To pale in [enclose with scales.] See to Em- 
pale. 

% the pale of the church, Argae (efteran, am- 
geirydd, achwre) yr egl^^ys. 

T Pa^, in Heraldry [a stake placed nprtg&t 
from the top of the Chief to the pomt] Y 
cledren yn arfao bonedd. 

P41ed, pwrt, a. Argauedlg ft cUedr-gae, f dedr- 
ganedigf achwreedig. 

A place paled in, or % dpdU, Coetgae. 

P&le-eyed, a, [having lustreless eyes] Ufarw 
(marwaidd) ei lygftld, ft llygaid marwaldd 
(annisglaer) iddo, llygadbwl, Hygatbwl 

Pale-faced, a, Wyneb-welw, t piglas. 

Palely, ad, Yn welw. 

P&leness, s. Gwelwedd, gwelwder, g(lasWeIw- 
der; glesni wyneb; glaswynni, gwelw-liw. 

Palestrical, a, | of, or belonging. to wresding] 
Perthynol (a berthyn) i gamp ymaelyd. 

Palfrey,' s, fa small sort of horse so called, nsed 
by lactieKj PalffVai, p^lwst, goriH^dd, gor- 
^yddawd, gor^ydd-uirch. 

P&linode, or pAUnody, s, [a recantation] Owtth- 
gan, gwrthddywediad, yr hyn a ddy wedpwyd 
fieii a 'sgrifennwyd, galwad geiriau (deiriau) 
yn 61. 

Palisade, palisftdes, or palisado, s. [a sort of 
palling or impalement so called] Achwre, 
palis, powlgae, cledrgae. 

To palisade, r. a, Palisio, dedr-gau, gwnenthiir 



Digitized by VjOOQiC 



PAL 



l«l 



PAM 



^wre, rboi (dodi, gosod) palU iieii acbwre 
oddi ungylcb i beth» ike 

Palisidoed, a. Paiisiedig, &c» 

PiUisb, 9r somewbat pale, 6o-welw. 

Pall, J. [a sort of robe or mantle of state] Ys- 
gto, brein-gochU 

Pall, f . Ta pontificial ornament so called, made 
of white wool,^ifc.j Toryn o wlltn ^yn, a en- 
fya y Pab i arcbesgobion, i'w wisgo gan- 
ddynt pan font yn gweini wrth yr allawr. 

Pallet, [a oorering of cloth or velvet, thrown 
over a coffin, while it is carried to the place 
of lotennent] Y brethyn du, neu 'r melted, a 
fwrir tros gorph marw tra'r hebryngir i'w 
gladdo; brethyn arwyl, brethyn (gortho, 
Uen) elor. 

To pall, [grow vapid as lifiior.] jS^ to Die [as 
beer, arc] 

T»paa upon ike ti om ach, FbtI gorwyd (gwrth- 
wyneb cylki) ar un. 

To pall [damp, ^.J See to Appal (in its lat- 
ter Acceptation,) to Dispirit, &c. 

To pall, or impair. See to Impair. 

To pall, or palliate. See to Palliate. 

P4Uet,orp4Uet-bed,f. Glivth. 

Pallet, a. [ased by painters] Astyllen denan a 
ddeil paentw^r yn ea Haw asswy, i gymmer- 
yd eo lliwiaa oddi ami wrth baentio. 

Pall-mall, a. fa pbiy or game, wherein a ball 
was stmck tbrcAigh an iron-ring with a mal- 
let] Math ar chwarae ar b^l, $tf ei tharo k 
flordd (k cUwppa, Sec) drwy fodrwy neu 
odolen haiam, a osodid i orwedd neu i sefyll 
ar ei hochr ar bob pen i ddalwm hir-gol. 

TopiUiate. See to Disguise, to Dissemble; 
wd to Excuse [extenaate] a faalt 

Palliition, or a palliating. See a Cloking: and 
Rxtennation. 

P&Uiative, a. [of a palliating, or extenuating, 
nature or quality] Rsgnsodedigol ; oansawdd 
i Rein neu t esgusodi bai, &c. 

P&Uiative, a. [something that extenuates a 
crime, or alleviates pain] Rhyw beth a es- 
Sasodo fai, esgosodedigaethydd : rhyw bedi 
addylofo aeaaliniaro boen, dylofedigaeth- 
ydd. 

A pdlitUive cure, lachad (meddyginiaethiad) 

_(dylofedigaethol,nid gwreiddiola pherffaith. 

P41lid,a.Gwelw,&c. 

PaOfdity. See Paleness. 

Pain rtbe palm] i^fthe hand, Cledr (torr ; ceu- 
edd) y llaw; palf, pawen, % pedrygins. 

A Unke with the fnUm qf the hand, Palfod. 

Topalm, V, a. [to handle, al$o to stroke, with 
the hand] Palfn,palfalo; Uochi, gorily fnn. 

T«^i2Bi a dte, [conceal it in the hollow of the 
haad] Cuddfo dls yn gyfrwys-hyfedr yng- 
Tiettedd llaw, palfu dls. 

jnpdam thing upon oae, Rhoi (bwrw) ar nn 
beth na bo'n eiddo; T tadn (tadogi, &c) 
aron. 

TopOm one thing for [instead of] another upon 
•ae, Twyllo un &'r naiU beth yn Ue 'r Hall. 
They palmed upon ue faUehood for truth, 
Twytlasant ni (% Uenwasant ein .llygaid) k 
pa ya He gwir. 

Puin, «. in Measure, [a hand's breath] Lied 
Uaw, Sec 

PAa, or palm-tree, a. Palmwydden (pZ. palm- 
wydd,) pahnidwydden (vL palmidwydd,) y 
Prengwrthbwys. 

▼OIm II. 



% The palm, a. [victory] Y foddugoUaeth. 

% To bear away the palm. See to bear away 
the Bell {under Hell,) and to Carry away the 
bell, &c. under C. 

Palm-fruit See Date [the fruit of the Palm- 
tree.] 

P&lm-snnday, $. [the Sunday next before Eas- 
ter] Sul (dydd sul) y blodan. 

P4lmatory, or palmer. See Ferula. 

P41mer, a. [a religious pilgrim] Pererin. 

P&lmer-worm, a. Pi-^f (y pr;^f) cadachog, j 
pr^f btewog (melfedoff,^ vulgo Sini flewog. 

Palmetto, a. [a species of tne palm- tree] Rhyw- 
ogaeth o'r balmwydden. 



Palmfferous, a. [beaiinff palms] A ddygo 
(ddygco) balmwydd, a to'n dwyn palmwydd. 
Palmipede, a. A fo al draed fel palf g^ydd 



neu *T cydelyb. See web-[whole] Footed, 

tender F. 
Piilmister, a. [one who pretends to tell fortunes 

by the lines of the palm of the hand] Llaw- 

ddewiu, palf-ddewin. 
Palmistry, a. Palf-ddewiniaeth. 
P41my, a. [abounding with palms] Llawn 

palmwydd, palmwyddog. 
Palpabllitv, a. [the capableness of being felt] 

Hydeimledd ; teimladwyrwydd. 
P&lpable. See that may be Felt (luid^ F.) See 

also Manifest, and Gross (in iU 4th and 5th 

Acceptation.) 
P&Ipableness. iSlee Palpability. 
Palpably, ad, Yn hydeiml, Sec 
Palpation, a. [a stroking with the band : a 

soothing, &C.J Llochiad, llawch, gorllyfniad, 

dfaliad: ymoleithiad,gwenhieithiad,truth- 
; % sidaniad : trdtb, &c. 

To p&lpitate, v, a, [beat, throb, Sec as the 
heart in a fright, &c.] Dychlaromu, dvheu. 

Palpitation, a. [a panting] Dychlammiad ; ys^ 
bongciad ; curiad (gweithisid, neidiad, Uam- 
miad. Sec) y galon gan ddychryn neu'r cy« 
ffelyb. 

P&lsgrave. See Palatine, or connt palatine. 

P&lsy, the palsy, a. Parlys, y parlys, haint y 
giau, vulgo palsi.— Tike dead paUy, Y parlvs 
mikd, cchrys-haint, adwyth a hair golll 
ffrwyth neu nerth y corph yn ddisymmwth. 

Palsied, a. [afflicted with the palsyj Palsiog, 
crynedig (yn crynn) pm y parlys. 

To p41ter, [act or deal insincerely.] See to 
turn Cat in pan (under C.) to Deal decelt- 
fnlly ; and to play Past and loose, under F. 

% To palter [squander away one's money or es- 
tate.] See to Lavish, &c. 

Pidterer. Ste a double or false Dealer (under 
Dealer;) a Cat in pan {under C.) and Dis- 
sembler. 

Piltriness. ^ee Meanness. 

P41try, See Base, a^. (in its several Aceep- 
tations,) Mean (in its several Accepta- 
tions.) 

A paltry knave. See a Base wretch (under B.) 
and a base Knave (under K.) 

A paltry fellow. jSee a base, dirty, or sorry 
Fellow (under F.) 

To p&mper, r. a. [feed high or luxuriously] 
Peagi, mwythus-borthi ; porthi mwythan. 

To pamper one's self. See to Cram one's self, 
to feed High (under H.) to Live delicately 
(tmder L.) and to Make much of one's 
aelf. 

X 



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PAN 



\^2 



PAN 



Pampered, a. Pascedif , &c.— -f A pamptrtd 
[cockered] chUd^ Flentyu anwesoff. 

A pampering, ». Pespad, mwythas-Dorthiad. 

Pamphlet, M* fa tniali book stitched, bcit not 
covered or boobd] Li^fran di-glawr (di- 
flforel;) Uyfr bleb gwniedie heb ei rwynio 
(ei glorio neu ei fforeluj f ffraethoneg 
(qutere.J 

Pamphleteer, ». [a writer, abo a seller, of pam- 
phlets] Ysgritennydd (h^yd gwerthydd) 
llyfrau b^chaio, llyfrenyad. 

Pan, s, [of what ever sort it be] Padell. An 
MTtMiNia, Padell bridd. A Sra89 [brasen] 
poM, Padell br£s. 1 A mtkpim, Padellan, 
padeHlg. 

The brain pan. See unier B. 

Panacea, s. [herb] Yr holl-iacb. 

Pan&do, s. [a sort of food Terveasy of diges- 
tion, made bv boiling bread 'till it be in a 
manner didsohred in water] Uwd bara can. 

P&ncake, s. Cramwythen (pi. cramwyth,) 
crempog,' crempogen. 5 PtncakeM^ Bm 
miod. 

Pancr4tica], or pancr4tic, a. [excelling in all 
the gymnastic exercises] Meistrol (yn i^istr) 
ar bob rhvw gamp, rhagorol (yn rhagori) 
ym mhob rhyw gamp, yn feistr ar y pedair 
camp ar hngain ; rfaagorgampns : yn rliagori 
mewn nertfa ; ^ oUalluog, hollalluog. 

P&ncreas, s. in Anatomy, [the sweet- bread] Y 
cyndedyn. 

P&ncy, or pansy, s. [a flower of the violet kind 
so called] Y feidiog rftdd, dau-wynebog, y 
fioled drilliw. 

Pandects, ». [a body of the civil law so called, 
compiled in the reign of the emperor Jus- 
tinian.] 

Pinder, $, [a pimp, &c,] Liattai ; a geisio bot- 
tain arall. 

To play the pander^ Bod yn (chwaran'r) liattai, 
gwneothnr Uatteirwydd. 

A playing the pander^ or panderismy Llatteiaeth 
Uatteirwydd. 

Pandicnl&tion, s. [the stretching, &c. usually 
attending the cold fits of an intermitting 
fever] Ymystwyriad, ymystwyrad, ymystyu- 
niad ; dylyfiad g^o. 

Pane, s. [of glass, 4rr] Pennill; pedroglyn, 
pedroryn. A pane or panel of glas$, Pennill 
bntlgo cwarel) o wydr, penniU (cwarel) 
nenestr. 

Panegyric, or panegyrical, a, [laudative, prais- 
ing, or in the nature of a panegyric] Arwyr- 
einiol, moliannol, ^c. 

Panegyric, s. [h piece written in praise of a 
person or thing] Gwawd, cywydd moliant, 
cerdd foliant, araith (cerdd, cywydd, gair) o 
fAwl neu ganmoliaeth, arwyrain. 

Panegyrist. See Encomiast 

P&nel. See Pane. 

Pang, M, [a sudden and vehement pain, ^rc] 
Gloes, gloesboen; pang (pwl) o wayw, 
% gwayw gwyllt, cir gorwyUt. 

The pangM ((fdeutk, Gloeson (gvrasgfaon) ang- 
au. 

The pange qf child-birth^ or qf a woman in tra- 
eat/, ^ Gwewyr esgor. ^ As the heart of a 
woman in her pangs. Pel calon gwraig wrth 
esgor, Jer, xlviti. 41 . 

To pang one, Rhoi (peri) gloes i nn ; peri gwayw 
(gwewyr) ar un. 



Pittic, «• [applied to /ear, /H^M, tee. sudden 

and groundless] Disymmwth diacuos. 
P4nic iear, «r Y a panic, #. Dychryn disym- 
mwth diachos; arswyd lledfrydig. 
Panic, pannic, or p&nnide, s. [a plant of the 

miUet kind] Cibog (am fod ei b&d mewp 

cibau,) grawn ^d tebyg i'r MUed, 
Pannade, s, in Horsemanship [the prancing or 

capering of a Idgh-bred horse] Carlammiad; 

cariam. 
peonage, «. [the mast or mastageof aforest, 

tfc] Mes ac eraill ffrwythau'r goedwig. 
Pannage, s, [the privilege of turning swine to 

feed on mast in a forest] Mes-fraint, rhydd- 

did mesa. 
Pannage, «. [money taken bv the lord ef the 

manor for swtnes' feeding in a forest] Tftl 

m£s, S mesobr. 
T Pannage, «. [a tax on oloth]Tfa (toll) bretli- 

Pannel, «. [a sort of saddle for carrying padn 

or burdens] Panel. 
S Pannel, s. in Law [the jury-list delivered in, 

or returned, by the sheriff] Rheith-reatr, 

rheithrill. rhol (cofrestr) o enwan'rgw^ra 

a wysier i fod yn rheithw^r aev ar y cwM. 
f Psmnel [stomach] o/ a hawk, Crombll heb-' 

og. 
P&nnier. See Dorser. 
P&noply, s. [complete armoor] Ott-arfogaeth, 

cwbl-arfogaeth. 
To pant, 9. n. [fetch the breath short, wben 

frightened, or out of breath, tfc.] Dyheu, 

dycblammo, 4^. 
To pant for breath, Dyheu (llnddedu, cfawydio) 

gisin ddiffyg anadl. 
To pant efier [vrish for, 4c.] Hiraetfan am, 

Y brefu am, SaUn xlii. 1. 
Pant, s. [a beat of the heart] Coriad (ysbonge, 

llam, dychlam, naid) y galon. 
Pantal6ons, s. [a man^s garment, in wUch the 

breeches and stockings are one piece] Hoa- 

an-glos. 
Pantdi, s. [a braid of cords to preserve llie 

sails from wearing out] Pl^ e gordynnan i 

Ssdw'r hwylian rhag treulio, 1 dlffyn- 
leth. 

Pantess, pantais, or pantass, s . [a hawk's diffi- 
culty of breathing] Diffyg anadl, anadl-fyrr- 
edd. 

P&ntlieon, s. or as now affectedly pronounced, 
panthSon [a temple at Rome dedicated to all 
the gods] TemI yr eilun-ddnvriau oil : h^yd^ 
rhyw adeilad mawryddig yn liundain o'r 
enw. 

P&nther, s. [a large spotted wild beast ao 
called] Anifail maanog o'r enw, panther. 

P&ntile, s. Cn{^ beithynen. 

P&nting, par(. Yn dyheu, vn lluddedu, Ace. 

A p&oting, «• Dyhead, lluddediad, dychlamm« 
iad. 

P&ntingly, ad, Dan (gan) ddyhin neu luddedn, 
dan beuo; gan (dan) guro neu neidio fel y 
gwnaV galon. 

P4ntler, s. [the brejid-keeper in a great fami- 
ly] Ceidwad y bara, celhvr, cellydd, ceidwad 
y gell (y pantri:) Y pobydd. 

P4ntofle, «. [a slipper] Esgid n&s« esgid aii- 
wisg: ffolhlchsawdl-egor(ddisodl.) 

% To stand on smeU waSafUs, Sefyll yn syth* 
falch (ar el sodlan.) 



Digitized by.VjOOQlC 



PAR 1« 

PfotooiflM, «. Owas digtif ft Mfo ddynwared 
■raDodiaa p«wb. 

B, «. [where bresd and eold mest are 
Cell y ban, cell, y gell, bwytt^, ceU y 
, , ftwifo pantrt. 
P^, s. [the nipple of t breatt] Dideo, titteB, 

Uth; broo. 
Pap, «. fflie ofliha] fbod of lnAmts so caHedJ 

U«dpeilliaid,nwd. 
Pof rpolp] ^ a" «pi»If , By wyn aftil. 
Pipa, «. [a name of rendiieis used by aeUM to 

its father} Tada. 
Pipaey, «: [the oAee ar dignity of a pope] 

JPubaeth. The papacy, Y bahaetb; item y 

pabaetk. 
Pipal, a. fof, or belonsiog to, the pope] Pab- 

awl. pabaldd, elddoi'r pertbyool neu a ber- 

tbrn i'r pftb. 
f^paverom, d. [resemblini;, or haThif the cmn- 

Uty of, poppies] PabYiddd. 
Piper, t. Papnr. WritHig ptiper^ Papmr 's^f- 

ewirt. ^ A fiece [serap. Sec] of paper , Pap- 

aryii, tanHuaid (dtm, tammeldyn) o bapon 

Piper, in Compositiofi [slight, thin, 6ic. — 

cls» ma<le of paper; of, &r Mooging to, pa- 
per] Pi-snt, df-sylwedd, tenan, eiddil, sM, 

salw: a wnaed o bnpnr; a berthyD i barpar ; 

paparawt, papwraldd. 
To [cof er with] paper, a. a. Papnro, rkol (dodi) 

papar ar, go<^cnaddlo k phapiir. 
% Paper [slight] ^aildii^s, EHini adail. 
I^per-maker, ». Papnrwr, paparydd. 
A paper-niill, $. Meno hapor. 
P^r-rced«, m, Papnr-frwyn, Etay xix. 7. 
A piper-selter, #. 6werthwr(gwerthydd^ papnr. 
f P&per-skulled, a. Gmin ei ddyall (ci syn- 

iNryran.) 
Papflio. See Batterfly. 
Pipnia. See Nipple. 
Papillary, a. [resembling paps ornlpples] Did- 

etanidd, draeminwl ; didennog. 
Pipist, M. Pabydd ^pi. pabyddion,) naplstlad 

(pL papistifdd, aelod (na o aelodan) eglwys 

Rufaio. 
Papistical, a. Pabaidd; rafhff pabyddawl, 

pabyddaidd, paplstiaidd. 
Pipistry, «. [the religion of a papist] Pabydd- 

teeth. 
PiBpont, m, in Botany [coTored with a thhi 

ttglit down] Ooflewo!?, panog; gwlanog. 
^PP7» '• [M>n like nap] Tyner iel nwd, tebyg 

i nwd ; Aawn sCldd. 
httfS. (the state of eonaHty er eqnal ^«i«e] 

Cyfartaledd, cyfwertnedd. 
7« he d, or npoa a, par, Bod mewn cWartaledd, 

t bod yn gyfwerth (yn gyfartaf, y» gyd- 

P&iaMe^ «. Dammeg (pi dannnegion,) adam- 

neg ; cylMyblaeth. 
T^ tpedn [atter] paraMst, Traethn damhegioa, 

Ekc, XX. 49. 
PknbMc, or parabolical, a. [of, er ia the oa- 

hiw of, a parable] Dammegol, damhegol; 

eyifelybiaetool. 
Pkraehr6nlsro, s. [an error in Chronology, emh 

u a mistaking the time of some hMsident or 

ereat in History] Anrjrfhsedd (camgym- 

meriad) mewn Aniseryddiaetba^yngbyfrif 

saner, cam-amaeriad. 
Paraclete. See the Comforter (under C.) and 

Advocate. 



PAR 

PlM^bde, enh. [an ostentations show cr dtsk 

play] Dangoelad gwftg-ogoneddvs; rhodrea; 

f riiwvsg. 
i" Parnde, a. [a place in a garrison, Ac. where 

soldiers are exeroisedl Ymarferfa (rhestrfa^ 

damgoeia, ymddangosni) mllw^. 
PAradigro, a. SiaropI, ^l^c. rabt, taflen. 
PAradise, s. Paradwys. See % Eden. 
Bird of pamdlae, a. lar wynt, aderyn parad- 

T A hrhi^emehUo afooripar^isef Siommknn 
A gan (gw^) obaith, denn on ag addewidton 
gwenhieithiol a gwftg. 

Paradisiacal, a. [resembling, also saittng, para- 
dise] Paradwysaidd ; paradwysol; eiddh> 



Paradox, s. [a tenet that at first seems absnrd, 
as being contrary to the received opinion] 

^Daliad anhydyb (anhygred, anhygoel, di- 
eithrol, a fo*n wrthwyneb i gyffredin dyb 
dynloo;) anghyf-dyb, amgen-dyb, amry- 
dyb. 

Parad6xica], a. [of the natore of a paradox] 
Anghyf-dybol, anhydyb. 

PAragon,a. [a complete model or pattern] Cyn- 
Unn (patrwn) perffaith. 

Paragon, #. [any thing superlatively excellent] 
Peth rhagorol tros ben ; peth heb ei fath (el 
gystal neu gyrnmar,) peth digymmar (heb 
mmiar Iddo.) 

% Paragon, or compeer. See Compeer. 

A paratfim qfbeoMtp Benyw \kn dros ben (ddi- 
gymmar o ran gtendld,*lAn ddisymroar.) 

Paragraph, s. [a distinct part of a disconrse] 
Ovrahau-ran (gwahan-bwngc>aralth am yra- 
adrodd ; synhwyr*wers mewn araith nem ym- 
adrodd wedi ei gwahan-nodl k*r nftd hwn f. 

f Paragraph, $. in Printing [a mark snch as is 

Kefixed to this Article, nsed to denote the ^ 
ginning of a new snbject] Gwahan-nod, 
dosparth-nnd, n6d (ymyl-nod) gwahan, rhag- 
wahan-nod. 

Parallax, n. in Astronomy [the difference l>e- 
tween the true and apparent place of the son, 
fitar, or planet, arising from their l>eing • 
▼iewed from the surface, and not from the 
centre, of the earth] Y rhagoriaeth (ewahan- 
iaeth) rliwng cywir ac ymddangosiadol le yr 
hanl Mfa seren yn yr wybren, pan olyger 
hwjrnt oddl ar y ddaear ; S yr amgeniad, y 
eyrnewidiad. 

PAndlel, a, [extended collaterallv, every 
where eqnaHy distant from each other] Cys- 
bell-gvfochrol, cyfbell^syibchrol, &r on beH- 
der oddi wrth en gilydd ym mhob man, go- 
gyebell gogyhyd, t gogyihrtal. .See"Eqni- 
distant; and Collateral.--6Rr0 aim Alike, md 
Eqnal. 

Partial, a. See Comparison; likeness; 
Eqnality ; and Correspondence In its 1st Ac- 
ceptation. 

To parallel. See to Compare, amd to Equal (In 
their several Acceptations :) to Bear a re- 
sembHmee or likeness to (wder B.) to C:or- 
respond (in Its former Acceptation:) to 
Mirtch (in several of its Acceptations, tec.) 

To ran ptiraUel to or tvith, Rhedeg gyfoohr (yn 
gyfoellij^yfbchr) ft. 

Paralleled, a. Cymmharedic, &c. 

Na( to be paratteled, [teatohless] See Incom- 
parable. 

X « 



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PAfallellBiD) «. [the itaie vf being pendlel] 
Oosyfartaledd. 

PmnaTelo|run, t . [tmlg9 along sqaere] Petroal 
(pedryfid) hir-gnl. 

Par&lo^8m,«. [a faUacionsargament] Rheswm 
dichellgar (twyllodins,) gan-reswm^ twyll- 
reswni. 

Paralogy, «. [false reasoning] Gaa-resyinmiad. 

Paralytic, or paraly tical, a. [affected with the 
paUy] CUt'o'r parlys. 

Parament, b, [the red flesh between the skin 
and body of a deer] Yr haen-gig ooch <y bil- 
ionen goch) rbwng ctg a chroen llwdn hydd. 

Paramdvntytf. [sopreme, above all, &c.] Gor- 
Bdiaf, gomchel; pennaf, nwch-law pawb, 
pen-(in Cimtpotition,) 

A parani6nnt, or lord paramonnt, s. [the high- 
est or snpreme lord of a fee] Pen^rglwydd, 
arglwydd goruwch urglwyddi eraill; % an- 
ben. 

Piramonr, «. [a lover mate or femak] Cariad- 
fab, cariad-ferch, cariad*wraig ; gordderch- 
wr, Exte, xxiii. SO. 

P&ranymph. See Biideman. 

Pirapet, s. [a waU in fortification breast-high] 
Cnb amddiflfyn-glawdd, canllaw mikr, mar- 
gdnllaw, caer-far, caer , rbagfur. 

Paraphrase, s. [an aathoi^s meaning expressed 
in words not his own] Deonsliad, arall-air 
(newid-air, arogen air;) deongBad(esponiad) 
meddwl awdnr trwy s^fnewid eieirian, de- 
ODgliad gair-gyfnewid7 cvfiaith-ddeongUad ; 
rhydd-ddeongfiad, % arall-eiriad. 

To p&raphrase, r. a. [exponnd by a paraphrase, 
i e. by varying the expression] Khoi ystyr 
traethawd neu'r cyffelyb mewn amgen eirian; 
cyfiaith-ddeongli ; aughaeth-ddeongU, rhydd- 
ddeongli; % andl-eirio, amgen eirio. 

Paraphrast, or p4raphraser, s. Cyfiaith-dde- 

^ onglydd, a rydd (a roddo) ystyr traethawd 
.mewn geiriao amgen; S arali-eirydd, &c. 

Paraphr&tic, or paraphr&stical, a. [of, or in the 
natare of a paraphrase] Cyfiaith-ddeongliad- 
ol; rh^dd-deongliadol; Y amgen-eiriadol. 

Paraphrastically, ad. [after the manner of a 
paraphrase] Ar wedd rhydd-ddeongliad, yn 
rbydd ddeongliadol. H To tranelaie para- 
pfcirastica%,Cyfieitha y n amgylchtadoi,rhydd- 
gyfieitho. 

Parasite, «. [a flattering attendant on a great 
person, for the purpose of indulging in lox- 
ory and volnptuoas living] A dratbio ac a 
wenliieitfaio er pryd o Iwyd ; a wenhieithio 
i^r mawr er mwyn ei fol; a wirio'r hyn a 
ddywetto^r neb a'i portho bid wir bid gel- 
wydcf ; a fo nnair k'i gynheilydd ym ndiob 
peth; bolerwr; tmthiwr, gwenhieithiwr. 

To pUnf the paroMite, Trathio a gwenhleithio 
gwr mawr er pr^d o fwyd neu'r cyffelyb, 
bolera. 

Parasitic, or parasitical. See Flattering. 

Parathesis, s. in Oramraar [apposition] At- 
ddodiad. 

Parathesis, s in Printing [the matter contained 
within croteheUy of which the present enclos- 
ed explication is an example] Yr ymsang 
:mewn ymadrodd agynbwysir o fewn ongl- 
fachau. See Crotchet [in Printing;] and 
Parenthesis. 

K TenoMt parnrotj, [an under-tenant] Deiliad 
tan dddiiad. 



To pirboil, i. e. part-boil» v. a. [half-boil] Ga- 

ferwi. ned-ferwi, hanner-ferwL 
To pirbreaky v. a. [vomit] Chwyda, eyfisgl, 

gloeslo. 
Parb6nkle, s. [on elUpboard, a rope donbled for 

the Ufting up of casks] Rhltff ddyUedlg i 

godi bariM wrthi o long. 
Parcel, s. [a small part, Sec.'] Rhennyn, rhan 

fechan, ychydig, twy^^n; twysg, rfaaadwy, 

cyfran. 
Parcel, or packet. See Packet. 
Parcel, or number, s. Nifer. 
% A parcel [pack] of knoaes. iSSee a Pack of 

knaves. 
f A parcel [portion] o/ groandf Rhandir, /o. 

iv.5. 
To p&reel [divide into parcels or portions,] or 

parcel out, li a. Rhannn (gosod, dospardw) 

yn rhannau, riioi allan yn rbannau. 
By [in] pareeUy Yn rhaaoan ; yndwysgan ; yn 

drylan; yn rhandiroedd. 
Pireeners, s. in Law [joint-heirs: joint-ten- 
ants] C^d-etifeddion, c^d-brioderioa tirt 

cyd-ddeUiaid. See Coparceners. 
% To hold kmds ta aoreeafry, [\. e. jointly 

with oat dividing it] Dal tir cyd (cydtir, cyt« 

tir.) 
To parch, v. «• and a. Crasu, crasboethi, sych- 

grasa ; llosgi, Eechu, xliii. 3.-deifio, rhuddo, 

rhostio, golosgi. 
Parched, a. Crasedig, a graswyd, wedi ei Kraso, 

&c. cr&s, crasboeth, Crispin. H Parched 

eoTKy Crasyd, t ^Sain. xvil. kS. Parched 

groundy Crasdir, Esoy xxxv. 7. Parched 

plaeeif Poeth fannau, Jer» xvii. 6. rhnddfa- 

oedd, rhuddfiftydd. 
P&rching, part. Yn crasboedii, ^.— T craa- 

boeth. 
A parching, s. Crasiad, crasboethiad. 
Parchment, s. Memrwn. 
P&rcity, a. [sparlngness] Prinder; arbedna- 

rwydd; cynnlldeb. 
Pard. See Leopard. 
P&rdon, a. Maddeuant, maddan, cyrraf. 
To p&rdon, e. «• Madden, cyrreifio. 
Pardonable, a. Maddeuadwy, maddenol, a eD- 

ir (aUer) ei fadden. 
Not pardonable, or not to be pardoned, Anladd- 

euadwy, aniaddeaol, ni's (ar ni's) gellir at 

iaddaa. 
Pirdoned, «. part, [as a crime] Maddenedig, a 

Mdeuwyd, wedi ei iaddeu. 
Pardoned, part, [as a criminal] Y maddeawyd 

iddo. 
Pardoner, s. Maddeowr, maddeavdd. 
A pardoning, a. Maddenad, maddeuant* 
To pare, [cat off the outward coat or sorfaae] 

Didonni, didonnennn, torri ymaith doanen 

(grofen neu grawen) peth, digraweann, di^ 

groeni; battio, battugo, tyann'r domiea, 

pilio. Sic 
To pair the aaOs, Torri (blaen-dorri, attorrl, 

trychn, blaen-drycbn,' yagythtn, adnaddo) 

vr ewinedd. 
Pared, a. part. Didomedig, a ddidoanwyd, 

vredi ei ddidonoi. 
Not foredf Annidonnedig, a'r ni ddidonnwyd, 

hei> ei ddidonni. 
Pirent, e. Tad neu faro, an o rieui nn» f Pa- 

rents, Rhieni. 
Lack of parents, ^ Vmddifedi, amddiledi. 



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PteBtage. 849 Extraetion (la its latter Aeoep- 
lation,) FamUy — ; line-age, Jec] 

Cfkmett forenUgt, Yn dyfod Mf«*n dlsgyn o 
dylwjUi da (o rieul cywir onest,) \ glan- 
Fyw. 

Par^Dtal, a. [of, or beloni^iiK to, parents] 
Eiddo rbieni; pertbynol (a berthyn neuyn 
perthvn) I rfeni. 

Fsr^tiiests,!!. [a danselncladed between these 
irarks ( ) : mli$ the canre lines inclading snch 
daosel Vmsanga roer aiewn rbeswmaev ym- 
adrodd, dleithr^sang: angylcfalad (amgylch- 
UacUaa) hasner-erwai, cromfacb. 

Par^tidde, s. [a killing, aUo a killer, of one*s 
own parents] Lladdiad rh'ieni (tid a mam, 
t4d ae« fam :) Uelddiad rhieai (el rieni.) 

Pftfget, «. [plaister for ceilings] Cymmrwd, 
pbstr, stmmant. 

To pirgel, o. a. [oover with plaister] Plastro, 
fMil cyasairwQ (plastr, slramant) ar bared 
afa'r cyffelyb, gortbol k cbymmrwd (k 
pMastr, tfe.) priddo.— 

Parb6Moa,s. [a mock-snn] Ellon hanl. 

P4rietarv, s. [in Botany] Llysma'r pared, 
pared-lys ; y berth-lys (qtutre.) 

Firing, «. [the riBd,ar that whieh is pared off 
any thing] Tonn, tonnen ; crawen, crofen ; 
oisyn, pil (^ pUion,) pllionen, dbvnaid 
(purre ;) ysgwthr ; crlf (j><. crafion.) %Par- 
taf», Clnach. cinynion, ysbwrial. 

A paring, a. Didonolad, puiad,— blaen-dorriad, 
tftorrlad, 9f€» 

A pirittg-knife, «. CylleU adnaddn, % adnedd- 
si,inrUeUadnadd. 

A pirtttg-shovel, «. Rhaw ddldoani, pil-raw, 
niaw-bal. 

Tit p«rMig>a ^f ike amis, Naddlon (adnadd, 
ysgwthr, ysgythron, blaendrwch,y8gartfaion) 
yrewlnedd. 

Pirish, M. Plwyf, plwyfogaeth. 

Parish, c [of, tr belonging to, a parish, 8reJ] 
Plwyfol, eiddo plwyf, perthyool (a bertbyn) 
i biwyf. A pmish ehureht Eglwys blwyfol, 
t eglwys plwyf (blwyf.) The parieh ehurefu 
EglwYs y plwyf. A firiih pneei, Offeiriad 



gwyf, % periglor, 

\ Tke gwm ' 



gwariimi' [patron-] saiae ^ a t!ori$kf 



f A pmrisk-wdtey [revel] Ginrl mabsant. 
U/, or behmgiMg U a pwrUh, Plwyfol. 
Parfihloner, a. [one that ' 
inhabitant of, ai>ari'" 



that belongs to, ar is an 
rish] Plwyfog (pi. plwyf- 
. plwyfoUon,) nn plwyibl. 



agion,) plwyfol (pL 

% PtrtMlmnere^ Trigolion plwyf, plwyfog- 

ioB,4-e. AfeOno-pwiMemer^ Cyd-blwyf. 

P&ritor,a. RMngyU. 

PMy, or pnriUty. See EqnaUty ; and like- 

BMS. 

Y BjfpmUf a/reaaon, Trwy *r an fath (wMd 
aenddnll) ar ymresyainui; trwy gydwedd- 
hid rheawm ; trwy (wrth) yr nn rhes- 

WA. 

Ptak, a. [an Indosnre where deer, ifc, are kept] 

Pare ; ^ pAI. 
PMer, ar p4rk-keeper, «. Parcwr, ceidwad 

pare a€« hyddgae. 
PM^eara, a. DaU y twreh. 
Parle, aB(g« pari. 8u Converaation (In iU 

fonner Acceptation ;) and 
Pauley. See Conference, in its two former Ac- 

ceptalhms. 



To parley, a. n.Cyd-yaiddlddan, t parUo, ym* 
barlio. 

IV beat [soond] a pmrieif^ Rhol arwydd cylafar' 
edd, galw (gwahodd) i gynnadi a<ii gylaftur- 
edd. 

P4rtiament, a. [senate, &c.] Senedd, seneddr, 
cymmanta henaduriaetb (cvnnyrcholw^) y 
deymas, eisteddfod (elsteddAi) yr henadar- 
laid, llwyrwTS y cynghoriald (y cvnnyrcholo 
w^r, nchel r^s pariament, cynnadlfa y cyn- 
nyrcholwyr. 

Parllament-hoose, a. Senedd-d^, iai%a t^'r 
pariament 

Pariiament-man, ar a member of pariiaroent,a. 
Un o gynnyrcbolw^ry deymas, seneddwr. 

P&riiamentanr, a. [of^ er belonging to, the 
parliament] Seneildawl, eiddo 'r senedd, 
perthynol -(a bertbyn) i*r senedd naa 'r par- 
lament. 

P&rlonr, s. [a room to receive company In for 
the pnrpone of conversation, &c.] Ymddi- 
ddanfa, ystafell ymddlddan, 'stafell, I iStsm. 
Ix. tt. ystafell, Bam. lii. «4. tmlgo parlwr. 

A dining-parlour. *Sfe Dining-room. 

P&rlons. See Keen [applied to axpresfiaaa, ^.1 

Par6chial, a. [of, or betonging to, a parish] 
Plwyfol, Sec. 

P&rody, s. [a method of applying an anthor's 
words to a different subject, and thereby 
giving what was originally serions a bnr- 
lesqae tut n] Trawsgyial-air, trawsg\'fal-wers, 
trawsgvfal-gan, trawsglwydd wen, traws- 
glwydcl-gan. 

To p&rody, v. a, [apply tiie words of an antlior 
to a different subject, and thereby give what 
was originally serions a ladicrons tarn or air] 
Trawsgyfal-eirio, arabdrosglwyddo geiriau 
am'r cyffelyb. 

Par6le, a. [a word, or promise] Qtir ; llowgair ; 
addewid. 

f Parole, a. [verbal, &c.] Oeiriawl, ar dafod 
leferydd. Sec. 

A lease-parole. See tmdf r Lease. 

A will-parole, 9r nnncnpative will. See aader 
Nuncupative. 

Up<m mjf pateie ^henoMr, % Ar fy llowgair. 

Reieaeed vpou pareUf A oUyngwyd (wedi el 
ollwng) yn rhydd ar el lowgidr y dk\ yn ol ; 
rhydd ar ei lowgair. 

Paroquet, a. [a small kind of parrot] Math ar 
bareti>ychan, parettyn. 

Piroxysm, a. [the fit of an ague er any other 
distemper] Cyreh y cr^d neu ryw glelyd 
arall. 

P4rricide, a. Tad-leiddiad, Uelddiad ei dad: 
lladdiad tid : Uelddiad {hefyd Uaddiad) dyn. 

Parricidal, parricfdial, vr parricidious, a. [of 
the nature of, er relating to, parricide, &c.] 
Tad-laddiadol, perthynol I laddiad tkd neu 'r 
cyffelyb; o ansawdd tkd-laddiad : tAd-leidd* 
iadoL 

P&rrot, s [a bird so called] Yr aderyn Paret.1 

To p&rry, v. a. [put by thrusts in Feoolng] 
Troi (bwrw) heibio. 

To parse, a. a. a term used in achoolsi [to ex- 
amine the words in a sentence according to 
tlM rules of Grammar] Holi a phrati pob 
gair mown synfawyr-wers neu yasadradd 
wrth reolao Lly thyreg (Orammndag.) 

Paraim6nicus9 a. [spnring, saving, ftcO CyraUy 
•rbedns. 



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P&rsinMaiy, i* CriniibhnryM, rky«^iiiiilwch^ 

Pdi sley, ». [in Botany] Persfi. 

Pirsdtps, ». [in Botany] Panfltt (nmg, ptw- 
msen,) moron gwynnion. f Wiid pwranipa^ 
Pannas (moron) y mftch. 

P&reoD. 5ee Incntnbent, «. Clergyman, &c. 

% A parion imjMraonefy [i. «• In ponesskm] Per- 
son mewn goresfiryn. 

P4r»on4tgc, s, [a rectory, &r ebnrchUvlng, to 
called] PerBondod, personUetli, personol- 
iaeth ; perigloriaeth. 

A p&i-sQBage-hotue^ «r f parsonage, «. Per- 
socd^. 

Partf a. [a piece of any thing, not the whole] 
Rhan, darn, dryU, parth ; peth, Dan, ii. 33. 
f parthedd, poitbed, parthred, perthryd. — 

I^rt, «« [a share or portioB] Khan, rbandwy, 
cvrmn; ^ dogn, ysgAr.— t Some jwrt [por- 
tion or deal] Twysg. A conaiderable pari or 
demk, Twysged, talm, swm, cryn swrn ; dijic. 
syrnyn. 

Part, or duty, *. Rhan, dylediwydd, ^c. Tki$ 
is afutkerhf part^ Dyina ran tad. I have dowe 
my part, Mi a wnaethym fy ihan (fy swydd.) 
Y It was m Billy part, Gwaith fi61 ydoedd. 
He acted a silly party Efe a wnaeth yn ffbl. 
He acted a wise [prudent] part^ Efe a M^naeth 
yn gall. He can play mty part, Kfe a fedr 
ymrithio ym mhob gwddd(rhUh.) 

Part, s, [a side, or party] Tu» rhan, plaid, ochr, 
ystlys. H^ko is on our part ? Pwy sy o'n (ar 
ein) to ni? On the other part, O'r (k'r y) tn 
arall. On what part soever, O ba du bynnag. 
The promises on God's part are, fyc, Yr add* 
evridioa o ran Duw ydynt, i^c. 

The first and principal part, Cyarhan, y gyn- 
rfaan. 

In part, O ran, mewn rhan. 

For the most part. See under F. 

For my part. See as For me, under F. 

A little [small] part, Rhennyn, dernyn, &c.— 
rhan techan. 

To part, [divide into parts, ^c] See to Di- 
▼ide ; to Distribute. 

To part, or pot asnnder. See to Dissever, to 
Disanite, to Divide asunder, tfc. 

To part asunder of itself, Ymrannu, ymwahann ; 
ymholiti. 

To part a fray, Trewyn, trywyn, athrywyn. 

To pert or depart, v. a. Ymadael, ymadaw, i^c. 

To part from. See to Leave [quit, tfc.] 

To part [divide or cleave] the hoof, HoUtl 
(fforchogi) yr ewin, L^, xi. S» 

To part with, Ymadael &. 

To toko part, [of, or vrith] Cymmeryd rhan 
(cyfran,) bod yn gyfrannog, Heh, ii. i4. 

To take sine's part. Bod (sefyll) o blaid un, 
pleidio I (gyd ag) un, cynimer>d plaid an, 
1 Mae. X. V(). bod ar ran ntu dn un, % bod 
gyd ag nn, i9a2fl» cxvlii. 7. 

To take in good part. See under Good. 

To t^te in oi/ pttrt, Cymmeryd yn ddrvrg 
(mevHi rkan neu fibrdd ddrwg;) anfoddioni 
wrth beth ; bod yn angkynmieriMlwy gan un 
petb. 

% Parts, or natural endownsents, Donian (sing, 
davnt) Dtturiol j athrylith. 

A pe r ss m of great parts, Vu (dyn mawr ei 
ddoniaa; an roowr-ddawa. 

A person <tf mean parts, Un (dyn) gwan ei 
ddcniau aftt atkrvlitb; uopwleisy 



Parts, s. fof a country] Parthan. f In these 
parts, Yn y gwledydd (y parthan) hyn, RAiff. 
XT. 9S. 

P&rtage,«. Rhannfad. 

To partake of. Bod yn gyfrannog o, Rh^f. zi. 
17. cyfrannoffl. 

Partilker, s. Cyfrannog, (nL cyfratmoglon,) 
Phil. i. 7. cyd -gyfrannog, (pi. c^d-gyfrannog- 
lon,) Ephes. 81. 6. a 1 Cor. ix. 13. rhannost* 

To be partaker sf. Bod yn syiVanaog o, 1 Coir. 
ix. 10. % cael rhan o. Col. i. 19. 

To be made partaker ^, Cael (o un) el wBe«- 
thnr yn gyfrannog o, cael rban cyfran o, 
Rhuf. XV. 'il.-'^ Be thoupartaker of the aMU^ 
tions of the gospel, (yd-oddef dl gystudd k*T 
efengyl, % Tim. i. 8. 

7> be partaker with, Bod a'i ran'Xgyfraa) gyd 
Bg, Salmi. 18. 

f A partaker o/[lnJ vUlainn. See Coanplice. 

Pitrted, a. part. Rhannedig, a rannwyd, wedi 
ei rannu. 

That may be parted or divided. See Divisible. 

Parter, s. Rbnnnwr, rhannydd ; cyfrannwr. 

A parter of difference, Torrvrr ymryson : athry- 
wynvr. 

Parterre, «. [a flower-garden] Gardd flodmn, 
btodenfa, t rhosAi. 

Partial, a. [favouring, or inclftied to Avonr, 
one side more than anotlier without reaaon] 
Tneddol, logo ii. 4. tneddog, pleid^ar, pleid- 
iol, nntnog, antnol,ne}nduol, yn ystlysnatatf 
(yn fwy nag at arall,) % ystlysgar, yn der- 
bynwyneb, M«rl.ii.9. — annnkm, anghyfartal. 

Partial, a. [not total] Rhannol, piurthol, rhan- 
Dog: hamierug. 

Partiality, s. Tueddolrwydd, tueddogrwjrdd, 
pleldgarwcb. pleidiohrwydd, nntaogrwydd, 
untuatrwydo, ystWsgarwcb, amniionder» an- 
uniondeb, anghyfartalwch, vulgo partTaeth; 
c^d-bartVaetb, (\ntt\d yn yr ymyl,) 1 lYrn. t. 
yi. Without partiality, Yn ddidnedd (ddU 
bartiaeth,) % neb dderbyn wyneb. 

To partialize, v, a. [render or'make partial: 
also to become partial] Tneddol: peri yo 
dneddol : ymdoeddoli, myned yn dueddol. 

% To pnrtiahze it, [play the partial jadge, *c.l 
Ystlysn (ochri ) at y nalll blaid, barmi yn (rftof 
barn) dueddol, g^yro bam, pleidio ; gwwu- 
thur peth odaedd af«g;^d- bartiaeth, % der- 
byn wyneb. 

Plirtially, ad. Yn dueMol, yn d«eddog, 5re.— 
yn rhannol. Sec, % o ran. 

Participant, [s.] See Paruker. 

To participate, [of, in, &c,} See to be Partaker 
or(a6oiw,)&c. 

Participation, or a partfcipatiag, s. [a partak- 
iag, ar taiung part J Cymmeriad rkaff(cyf ran,) 
cyfrannogiad. 

Partlcipal, a. [of the nalmw of a PartieipU] 
Rhan-gynnneriadol, parth-gynmertaidol. 

Participially, fid. [like, of after the nmmier of, 
a Partidple'i Yn rhangymmeriadol, yn dcbyg 
(yn ail) i rangymmerni), ar wMd rhangyn- 
meriad. 

P&rtldple, s. [a part of speech so called] Rhan- 
gynimeriad, parth-gymmeriad. 

Particle, s. [a little or small part] Rhenvn^ 
rliao fecfaan, demyn, dryllyn ; % cymmelyn. 

Particle, s. in Graimnar [a small nndeclhtied 
word] Oeiryn didreigl mewn ymadrodd, 
f gorair, cor-air. 



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Ptedc«ihM-,«. NetUdaol ; fcwabanedijj;, pennoclol ; 
eimedifr, eawedigol, y^pysol ; priod,pr¥<K)ol. 

A partL-ttiar person, Un, rhyw un, djn neill- 
d«ol. 

AparticnUr, «. [asingle point or article^ Pwncc 
(petb) peonodol neu neiHdaol, rhaD beniioa- 
ol; pwogc, peth, aelod, c>fnmal, rhan; 
t peoy &C. See Head or article (^ofa dis- 
course, &c.] f O/iht [these] pttrtundarM I 
hme gieeu order, tfc. Am y petUaa hyn oil ar 
ea pennaii ml a rois orchynimyD, t Mac. 
xi. to. To ettmd npon roery point, tmd go over 
tkinge lit large^ amd to be atrioue in particulan, 
bekmgeth to thefirtt author of the ttcry, Per- 
tiiynasol ywi 'sKrifeniiwr cyntaf yr ystori fy- 
ned vnddi yn ddwfn i s6n am bob petn,gaii fod 
yn ddiesg«ulus yn mhob rhan, t Mac, H. SO. 
Leaving to the author the exact handling of 
every farticutarf and labouring Twe will la- 
boar J toJoUowtherulee ^ anabridgment. Can 
adael bod yn fanwl am bob petb Tr awdur, 
■yni a geidwn grynhoi y cwbl ar fyr eiriaa, 
t Mac, ii. ts. Members tn particular^ Aelodaa 

ran, l Cor. xii. t7, 

% Particular [of an hstaie.'] See InTentory. 
Particalarity, b [the qaality of being particu- 
lar] NeiUdoolrwydd, pennodolrwydd. 
Toparticalarize,v.€.[mentionparticQlars] Enwi 

(crybwyll, nodi, pennodi) pethan yn neiilda- 

ol, scaled am beth yn bendant, % nellldooll. 
ParUcolariy, or In particular, ad, Yn nellldool, 

yn bennodol, bob yn un ac nn^.Act. xx\, 19. 

bob yn rhan, Ueb, Ix. 6. bob an wrth el ben ; 

wrth (ger^dd) eu pennan ; ar el ben el faun, 

o'r nelUdu, &e, yn enwedigol. Sec 
Pirties, s. Pleidlaa. See Party. 
Bothpartiesy Y ddwy-llw (ddwy-lyw,) y ddwy- 

blaid, Y y ddau, Ecs, xxll. 9.— y dden-dn; y 

dden-ddyn. 
/» rbyj parties, Yn rannan ; yn finteioedd, &c. 

See by companies, under C. 
Togo out upon [In] parties, Myned allan yn fin- 

teioedd (bob yn fintai) I ysglyfaetiio. 
Pirti-Gohmred . See of sundry [various, divers] 

Colours (nader C.) and of Divers colours (un- 

dern,) 
Apirting, «. Rbanniad,&c. 
i fmrtmgfMm^ Ymadawiad oddiwrtb. 
A parting, or separation, 4. Ysgar. 
A parting-cup. See under Gap. 
f At the parting ^fthe way, Ar y groes-ffordd. 

Exec. XXI. tl. 
HrtisMi, f . Pkidfwr, pleldydd, a fo o blald un, 

hysgwr, cefhogwr. 
1 Partisan, s. fa leader of a party In war] Cad- 

Ueidydd, blaenor (tyw>sog) cad-blaid. 
5 Partisan [a weapon so called J or pertuisame. 

See Halberd, Sec—See also Lanoe. 
^vtitioD, s. Fa parting] Khanniad, Sec, gwa- 

haniaetht Ephes, il. 14. 
IWtitioB, s, [between two rooms, &c.] Ysptkr ; 

palis; rhanniad. 
Pitftition-wall, s. Canol-fur. 
PirUet. See Neck-kerchief, &e.— f See also 

Hea. 
Pirtiy, ad. [in part, &c.] Mewn rhan, yn rhan- 

aol; a ran, Don. il. 4?. a 1 Cor, xl. 18. 

1 wetthiau, Beb. x. 33. a Doeih, xvii. 15. 
Partner, s, C^frannof; (A,) Diar, xxix. J4. a 

Loe^, M>. ^fiuU (pi cvfeillion,) hue ▼. 7. 
cydynaltb, « Cor, viii. «3. cydwr. 



P4rtnenhip,«. Gyfra«iogaeth;cyfeUlMh,cym- 
deitbas, «&c. 

To enter tnio partnorship, Myned (ymrwymo) 
mewn cymdeithas. 

To break off partnership, Torrl cyndeitiias. 

/ partook. Bam gyfrannog, Sec, 

Purts, [the pi. oi' Part,] Rhannau ; aelodan, 
Job xli. 1^. In, or into, two parts, Yn ddvry 
ran. % The back parts, V tu oefh, Ecs, 
xxKiii. ^S, The hind [hinder, hindmost, or 
bindemlost] parts, Y tn (y rhannau) 61, 
Salm Ixxviii. 66, y pen 61, Joel ii. ^. y 
pennan 61, 1 Bren, vii. te.— Tbe lower [tA»o 
tow] parts of the earth, Iselderan'r ddaeur, 
Salm l\iii. 9, ac E%ee xxvi. 30. f gwael- 
odion y ddaear, Esay xU?. «3. partbau Isaf 
y ddaear, Ephes, iv. 9. The nether parte 
«f the earth, Y tir isaf, Euo, xxxl. 14. 
Outmost [utmost, outermost, uttermost] 
parts, Eitnafoedd, Salm Ixv. 8. terfyoau, 
Salm ii.'^S. f eitiiaf, Deut, xxx. 4. Secret 
parts, Dirpcl-leoedd, i Sam, v. 9. f gwarth- 
le, Esay ill. 17. dirgelwch.--7\» divide in 
[into] three parts, Traiann, Deut, xix. 3. 

Parts, s. [of a country, or of the world] Parth- 
au. % In these parts, Yn y gwledydd (y 
partfaan) hyn, Rh^f, xv, 9S,—From what 
parts are you come ? O ba wlad y daethoch 
(y deuwchf) 

P&rtArient, a. [bringing forth, as a fenuile] Yn 
esgor, yn dwyn (f ar ddwyn) l*r byd. 

P4rty, [a particular person] Un, rhyw un, 
person. 

Party, [one of two adversaries at law vrltfaeach 
other] Plaid, f The parties [that contend 
at Law] Y cynnennusion, y pfeidiau (pleid- 
ian y dadleuw^r.) 

Party, s, [a side in Pactiom, ifc,] Plaid, tu, ys- 
tiys. 

Party, «. [a person concerned with another in 
some ciiminal business,f&e.] See Complice. 

Party, #. [a set company, or a number of per- 
sons united in one common design] Cydwr- 
iaetb, cwlwm o gydwjrr (o gymdelthion neu 
gyfeillion,) % cydrawd. ^ A party i^ plea- 
sure, Cwlwm o gyd-ddifyrwyr, f cyd-rawd 
dywenydd, difyr gyd-ymdaith ; dltyr gyd- 
meithas. 

Party, [of soldiers] See l>ctachment. 

Partv. [in Composition] Pleid-, cyd-. A party- 
man, Plcldwr, pleid -ddyn, cydwr. 

Parly jury, s. [i. e. half hnglish and half Fo- 
reiftners,] ^^ymmysgraith hannerog, cwest 
dan banner. 

P4rty-man, s, Gwr pleidiol (untnop,) pleidiwr, 
pleldydd, pleld-ddyn, gwr cvd, cydwr. 

Party-wall. See Partition-wall, above. 

PArty-rage, s. Serch (gwylltserch) at bUld, 
tuedd-fiyd (awydU-fryd, gw^^n) at blald, 
pleid -wyn. 

P&rvitude, or pArvity, s, [smaliness] Bychan- 
der, bychanedd, bychanrwydd. 

The paschal lamb, Oen y pasg, yr oen pastf. 

To pash. See to Dash, in iu 1st and Srd Ac- 
ceptation. 

Pl<iqnil, pAsqulu, or pasquinade. See % Invec- 
tive. 

Pass, or condition, Cyflwr, Arc. (See Conditi- 
on, [a state or case] Sec.) % He is come to a 
sad pass, Y mae efe wecli dyfod I anghytiwr 
(i gyflwr annedwydd neu i sefyilfa anhy fVyd.) 



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PAS 



168 



PAS 



TkuigM an come h iM pass, thui^ ^c. Y matt 

petbaa wedi dyfod i'r fath sefyUfa, fel, &c. 
A paM or narrow passage. See Defile [in Mi- 
litary affairs, ^kc] 
A pass, or passport, «. Hicense or permission to 

travel, &c.] Taitli-drwydded, Ilythyr yni- 

daith, taitb gynnwys, % trwydded, cynhwys- 

iad. 
% A pa5s, «. [an order for conyeying yagrants 

to ilieir proper parish] Gwarant i symmud 

crwydraid i'w plwyf; ^ mnd-warant 
Y Pass [in Fencing.] See Lnnge. 
To pass, or go, Myned, &c. See to Go. 
To pass oimtgy Myned ar li^d y ffbrdd; myned 

ym mlaen (rhagddo;) myned o h^d. 
To pass along by y [as a river, &c.] Myned rhed- 

eg, &c.)beibio i. 
To pass away y Myned ymaitli, f myned dros, 

Erclus, xiii. 9. passio : S peidio. 
To pass, or pass by, Myned heibio. 
To pass 6y, [a fEiait, die] See to Overlook, 

in its drd Acceptation. 
To pass on or forward. See to go Forward, tm- 

dtr F. 
To pass over. See to Go over (in its 1st oad 

t^nd Acceptation,) &c. 
To pass throngh, Mynid trwy ; myned trwodd, 

6ic, ^ trwyddedi. 
To pass, V, a, [as a Bill in Parliament] Myned 

trwy'r t^, (trvry'r dden-dy,) cael ei gymnier- 

adwyo, bod vn dderbyniedig (yn gymmerad- 

wy,) bod beb ei lyso. 
Topass a hill [as tbe pailiament is said to do] 

. Cvromeradwyo, ^ hebrwng trwy V tj (trwy'r 

dden-djr.) 
To pass an accountj Rboi cyfrif (ei gyfrif) i 

mewn, ^neatbor cyfrif: A</yd, cymmerad- 

wyo cylrif, derbyn cyfrif. 
To pass a compliment vpon one* See to Compli- 
ment one. 
To pass currently^ (as a report] Bod yn 

rbngl. 
To pasSf or pau currently^ [as money] Cerdd- 

CQ, bod yn gymmeradwv, passio, &c. 
To pass money, [make it go, &c.] Rboi ar 

gerdded, gyrm ymaitb (ar gerdded,) peri 

(gwnenthur) iddo fyned. 
To pass, or sarpass, v. a. % Bod yn eglnracb 

n&, Ecchu. XXV. 11. 
To pass, or go across. See to Cross, or cross 

over [a river, &c.] and to Cross tbe sea. 
To pass for^ [instead of] Myned (cael ei gym- 

meryd) yn He. 
To pass examination, d^c. See % A pass Mnster, 

nnderM. 
Topass a poor person to his parish, Anfon (sym- 

mudo) tiawd i'w blwyf. 
To pass sentence, Rboi bam (brawd,) datgan 

(cyboeddi) barn, ifc. 
To pass one's word for one, Rboi ei air (ei addew- 

id) tros an; ymrwyme (addaw, mechni'o) 

tros un. 
To pass [spend] or pass away, time, Trenlio: 

1 dyfyrra,vtt/|rodifyrm. To pass away the 

time agreeably, DyfyrmY amser. He passed 

\is life in obscurity, Efe a drenliodd ^ a bel- 

odd] ei einioes mewn tyviyilwcb, i. e. yn an- 

enwog neu yn ddisenw. 
To pass under examination, Myned tan boliad, 

cael ei boll. 
To pass upon, [be admiUed by, ^.] Cael ei 



dderbyn (ei gymneryd) gn ; myiitd yn Be, 
tfc. 5 He can never make this thing pass s^oa 
the people, Ni's dichyn efe by th beri i*r bobl 
gynnwys Tgenniatt&u, oddef, ymfoddloai yn) 
hyn betli. 

To JOSS [over the sea, % Treiddio trwy'r m6r, 
Voeth. xiv. 5. % Asa ship that paueth over 
the leaves ^ the water, Fei Hong yn myned 
trwy'r dwfr tonnog, />0e<^. v. 10. 

To pass, V, a, [escape witbont censure, pnnisb- 
ment, or rejection] Diangc vn ddi-gerydd 
(ddi-n6d, ddi-gosp, dilysiant^ 

T To pass, V. a. [come over] Dylbd troaodd, 
1 Mae, V. 40. 

To bring to pass. Set und^r B.— See aim to 
Bring alMot. 

To come to pass. See under C. 

To be well to pass, [in good or enaj dream- 
stances] Boa mewn ansawdd dda (yn dda el 
ansawdd, \ yn gyfoetbog, yn gynnes yn y 
byd.) 

To Ut pass, Gollwng beibio (i fyned ;) gadaw i 
ddiangc. Sec 

P&ssable, a. [tbatmay be passed] Hyfibrdd, 
bylwybr. He galler myned ; aaller mvned ar 
hyd-ddo (/em. ar byd-ddi,) a aUer ei dramvry 
(fern, ei tbramwy ;) i'w gerdded, 9 Mac, y. 
?l.~bydraidd, &e. 

Passable [as a ford.] iSee Fordabie. 

f Passable, a. [indifferent] lowndda, canoligy 
rbwng V ddan, &c. % a wna'r tro. 

Not passable, [tbat cannot be passed.] Sea Im- 
passable ; and not Fordable, undtr F. 

Pass&do. See % Pass, [in Fencing.] 

Passage, s. [tbe vray to pass in, along, or 
throagb : a passing, &c.] Ffordd, tramivyfli, 
rbodfa, mynedfa, i bwlcb, 1 Sam. xUt ^3. 
-—taitb: mynediad, mynedlad trosodd, troa- 
fynediad, trosglwydd-daith; trosglwyddiady 
trosglwydd, trawsglwydd. 

A passage, or ferrv. Sh Ferry. 

A passage, or ford, s. Rb^d, Esay x. 29. 

Passage, a. [of a book, ^tec.] Gwers, ymadrodd, 
% He, man. 

P4ssage-boat,a. Travrsglwydd-fad. 

P&ssage-money. See Fare [money paid for 
being carried, &c.] 

The passage [coarse] ^ water^ Cerrynt (bytt- 
ynt) d^. 

f Passage, or oocarreace« See OccoEroiee. 

En passant, ad. [in passing] Wrth fyned 
beibio. 

Passed, or past, part. A aetb (wedi myned) 
beibio, &c % Before ten days were pasted, 
Cyn pen deng niwmod. H'hilsi these things 
passed, Tra y gwnaed byn. 

PiMsenger, s, [by land] Vmdeitbiwr, ymdeitb- 
ydd, teitbiwr, teitbydd, anar daitb, fforddol 
(pi fforddolioa,) Etac. xxxix. 12. tramwy- 
wr (fd. tramvryvryr,) Eiec. xxxix. 15. 

Passenger, s. [by water! Un trosglwvddedig. 

A passenger-falcon, a. Owalcb crvrydr. 

Passibility, s. [tbe capabiUhr of suffering] An- 
sawdd dioddefol (a ddicbon ddioddef;) di- 
oddefolnvydd, dioddefasrwydd, gaUa ddi- 
oddef. 

Possible, a. [capable of saffering] O ansawdd 
i ddioddef, aeai (a ddicbon) ddioddeC 

Passing, part. Yn myned, gan (dan) fyned. yn 
tramwy,— Y Many words passing on both 
sides, Wedi cyfnewid o bonyntamleliian; 



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PAS 



1^9 



PAT 



MIS Wedi Biyatd («MMed> bed) umI eiria* 
rinragddyiit. 

FteniBIC, •r exeellent. Am Exoellest, and Ex- 
ceeding (in its (#nner Aocept«U4Ni.) 

f PiMdng, [very, ^. Sre Exceeding [very, 
4v.] nid Y ExUmordinery. 

ApiaBing,«. Myne^ad. 

ApMnrng/nrnplactUfLue, 6!m Migration. 

Wning-lieU. ^MutfrBeU. 

IHMon, 9r taffering, a. Goddefidnt, dioddef- 
eint, ^eddefiMi, dioddeflMl. The pmmum iff 
MT&ieiMr, Dioddefaint ein Hiediawdwr.— 
f After kU poMMt, Wedi iddo ddioddef, 
Ad, i. 3.— Posmn week^ Yr wyUinoe nesef o 
flaen y IW inrtiuMe y gr6g (y erogUtiiauO 

PiMdon, 9r affection, §. Gwyn, Mwyd, &c^ 

f lie jMMJoaf ^ ami, Cynhyrfiadan meddwl 
faaii^rdan) dyn ; 'nwydan, anwydan;nryn* 
fui. t lre«iM«f«aim^UlE<jMMt<Nffvaik 
9MS CKaion liefyd ydym ninnau yn gorfod 
godder fel diwithan, Act. %br. 15. Elia$ was 
aaHoi nUdtet to Hhe pm$i mi «« w» are, Elias 
oedd ddyn yn xliaid iddo ddioddef fel niaaan, 
iaga ▼• If. 

PaMioo [lo¥e, SceJ] See Lore, &c. 

PiMrioo, <r anger, ;.Drwganwyd,gwJn,dryg- 
wyn ; dig, Sic (See knger.y-% Angry pae- 
fioafy Anwydan drwg, drwg-aawydan. 

fk U im n pneeimu Bod mewn dryg-w^ 
(dnaig-anwydan, gify^mniiry^ brocl^dlc) 
brocU. 

IV hmnemfmetUmfor^ Bed mewn cariad &. 

P&atiooate, a. Hyddig, nwydwyllt, porthlyd ; 
tra-cfaynhyrfol. 

PiMionrtely, ad. Yn nwydwyHt, Ste. 

IV ke mni m ni etf in laae. ifiEic te l»e erer head 
andfean in Lore, aader L. 

fV Ifve patritaalrly, or be pn temmt ehf in lotie 
wMu See to Love one ardeatly ; nnd to be 
aMch in Lore witlia tidng; both under L. 

PnmJMmfelf deekeua ^, Tra cbwannog i. 

PiaHve. «• [of a tnfferinii^qaalii^j iroplving «r 

^.. : aoddetns. aoddetc ' 

nsy Sie.^The 



nd a wndwyf yn eich erbyn) yn eich 
Inmnw ; aca. Mi a odde 
i chwi diin eichnuitter bwnaw fe) y myn- 



ImpawtUng passion ar snfferjigjGodd 
loddefedigol : goddeiks, goddefoi, dioddef-' 
nsy Sce^^Tke fumee weiei^Y sain oddefedig- 
el. ^ f wiU be emiirely Itbahe in thai afidr 
^ femr'e, Ni'cfa gwrtbwjneUf ddim (ni 
byddiadawM^wyfyneich erbTn)yn eid 
BMdter Inmnw ; aca. Mi a oddenif (a adaw< 

a.' 

F baAwek f^ ad. Yn oddefedigoi, Arc— T nMwn 

Ptesorer. Am Easter. 

Pisiport. See a Pass er passport, nbme. 

PM, pari. A aetb (pL a aetfaant) heibio, wedi 
aiyned lieibio. t TAe fnae it pasl [expired] 
Dailb*r (deryw'r) amser : aca, Aeth yr am- 
ser (maiehr aawer wedi myned) beibio. He i$ 
pnti a ekildf Y mae efe wedi gadael plentyn 
(eedran plentyn^ei fal»-oed, teganaa plant.) 
Ifeif pnti iweniy, Ymae e%heibio i(ta bwnt 
iy dros, nwch-law, wedi) again 

Pastbope. ^aadcrH. 

Ptet, er forflier. See Former. 

Jaf^Bespasi. Seeunderh 

Pist, or after, pari. Wedi, cwedi. HeV «" 
kenr past faviof j;o'docl^] Hanner awr wedi 
deaddeg. 

Pa^erbeyoiid] diipule. See beyond Dispute, 

TOL. II. 



Xost jNuf, Uiweddaf a aetb beibio. % diweddaf. 
Paste, s. [dough J Toes ; ymenya-does ; % crwst 

pastai. f Puffnaaie^ Toes (ymenyn deea) 

dalennog, ebwydd-does; Y crwst didennog, 

dalec-grwst. 
Paste, s. [for sticiiing paper, &c. together 

with] S^th, glCkd, ysgrawling. 
To [sticli paper, &c. together with] paste, e. n, 

Giadio, glttdioynghyd, sythn. 
P4ste-board, s. Olad*fwrdd, glod-len, math ar 

bapnr tew gindiedig, papar-fw|tld, papar* 

blangc. 
Ptuied together, Wedi ea giadio ynghyd. 
PiiaUtLSee Voad. ^ 

The poitem o/nhoru^ Egwyd inarch. 
P4stil. See Crayon :jmd a mnsl^- or sw e et * 

Ball,aaderB. * 

Pastime, s. Difyrrwch, ysbleddaeh^'^c chwar- 

ae, Doeth. xt. IS. 
7o Aaof [his] pasttais with, Chwarae i asa ag. 

To take [one's] pasltme, Chwarae, Eccias. xxxii. 

12. a ^Wlai ciT. 96. ysbleddach, cvinmeryd 

difyrrwch (eiddifyrrwch;) ymddifyrm. 
P&stor, s. Bngail, Jer. x?ii. 16. ac J^pA^s. iv. 1 1. 
% Paator [minister] ^ a ehmreh or partsA, 

Gweinidbg (bagau)eglwys, gweinidog plwyf, 

neriglor eglwvs. 
Pastoral, a. [belonging to a pastor or herdman] 

Bngeiiiaidd, bngeilaidd. 
Poitoral care, [chaige or office] Swydd a gofal 

bugaii, bngeil-swydd, bngeiliaetfa ; % gwein- 

idogaeth. 
P&storai, s. Bogeilgan, bngeil gerdd, bngdl- 

wvird, cio (cerdd) fogeiliaidd. ^ 

PdsVy, s. [the art of making pies] Celfyddyd 

pasteiwr (pasteiydd, pastei-wraig;) pastei- 

yddiaeth. 
Pastry, a. [the place where paste, pies, Arc. are 

made] Pasteiia. The pastry, Ybasteiia. 
P&stry-cook, s. Pasteiwr, pasteiydd ; pastei- 
wraig. 
P4stry-worl^, s. Pastei-waith ; pasteiyddiaeth. 
PAstnralde, a. [6t for pasture] Hybawr. 

T Paatwraiae land^ Tlr porfa. 
Pasture, s. Porfa, Gen. xlvii. 4. a« Jo. x. 9.* 

Good paotnref PoHa dda, Ezec. xxxiv, 14. 

Pastaras, Porfeydd, Sabn Ixv. it. f dolydd, 

&dailxT.13. iFatpostares, D4y4d, Esse. 

xIt. 15. porfeydd breision. Green paeturee^ 

Porfeydd gwelltog (Ir-leision, gwyrdd-leis- 

P4stare-ground, s. Ttr porfa, porfa-dlr, lie ym- 

bawr, lie 1 borfla. « . 
To pasture, v. a. and a. Porflu : pori. 
To pas<ar« tiff tAsr, Cyd-borftn : cyd-borL 
A p&storing, s. Porflad : poriad, pawr. * 
P4sty, s. [a sort of pie so caUed] PasUl (pf. 

pasteiod.) 
Pat, s. [a light blow or tap] LAb, cts, clap, 

ysbongc-ddnl, ysgafa-ddal ; Ilawch-ddnf ; 

cnith : palled ysgun. 
To pat,!, a. [strilLC slightly ; givea8li|(ht blow 

ar tap, ont of fondnesa] uo-daro, cnith-daro, 

cnitluo ; rhoi cniti (Uawch-gnith, Ilaiichgis, 

gorllyfh^gis) i, Uawch-gnithio, llawch-daro. 
A pat of butter^ Saig (dan. seigen) o vmenyn. 
Pat, a. [exactly anitaUe] Cwbl-gytaddas, yn 

cjfd-taro (cyttaro) yn llwyr, llwy r-gy ngwedd- 

01, cwbl-gvdens flwyr-gyinmhesttr ; cwU- 

berthynasoi. 

Y 



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PAT 



IW 



PAT 



Patacoon, «. [a Spanish coin YStfned at 4ff. md 
fid. Enelisb] Dryl) o arian bftth Yspeen o 
Brts peuwar swIH ac iryttk ceiniog o arian 
Lloegr ; coron yr Yspaeniaid. 

Patch, «. [of cloth, Sic] QwU, dwttyn; Uain 
(dim. IHnell.) 

Patch, «. [for the face] Berth-fan, (ytmottyn 
{pi. ysmottiau.) 

Afntck qf grtnatdy Clwtt (dwttyn, demyn, 
ilain)odir; rhandir. 

Croas-patchy •• [a peerlsh, aarly, Ibllowl Un 
(dyn) anynad, f monnyn, sorryn,- sornad. 

To patch, r. v, [clothes, &c.] Cly tao ; cy welrio. 

To patch, r. a, [the face! Berthfannn, ysmot- 
tio, rhoi (gosod) berthnin ar. 

t9 patch vp [men^l one's doiheSf Cywelrfo 
(clyttio^ ei ddiUad ; ail-dacdn, adgy welrio, 
ati^weirio, ailgywelrio, allgyfhnnn. 

P&tched, a. part, Cly ttiedig, a glyttlwyd. wedl 
ef glyttio; cyweiriedig,— T PaUhed IfnU of 
patches] Clyttlog ; brattiog, carplog. 

A piltching. See a Botching. 

P&tch-work, s. Clyt-waith amryllw. 

Pate, s. Coppa, Satm Til. t6.— pen. 

P611-pated. See under D. 

L6ng-pated, a. Hir ei ben, ft phen hir iddo, a*r 
y mae pen hir iddo ; i maith ei synwyr : 
cvfrwysgalL ffel, fialst. 

Shallow-pated, a. Hcb neramawr yn ei ben heb 
fiiwr (nenunawr o) synwyr Wdo nem ynddo. 

Patef&ction, [a laying opefl.] Seen Disclosing* 

P6ten, or patin, «. [ a plate ; pmrticulariy the 
cover of a chalice] Dwblcryn,dy»?lan : clawr 
parcgl (cwppan Wfa ffiol y cyramnn,) y 
ddysgl neu "Vdwblcr (y ddysi;lan ncu'r^wbT- 
eryn)a ddeil y bara cyssegredie. 

Pl&tent, a. [open, «f lying open, Agored, egor- 
ed, yn gorwedd (yn sefyli) yn egored. Let- 
ters patent, Insail asorcd. 

P&tent, «. [a royal writ by which a person en- 
Joys some exdnsive right or privilege] 
Braint-ly thy r y brcnhin, Brv int-*sgrif agored, 
mUgo patent ; % Insait agored, &c. 

% Patent, a. [appropriated by letters patent"] 
• Priodoledig tan in&ail agored iteM fraint- 
lythyr. * 

Patfent^e, s . [one wlio has obtained an exclusive 
right to seill some commodity. Sec by letters 
patent] ^raint-lythyrog.meddiannvdd braint- 
lythyr neu insail agorM, nn a gafodd bateut 
y brenhin. 

Paternoster, «. [the Lord* s praifer 90 called 
from the two first words thereof in Latin] 
Gweddi 'r Arglwydtf .* 

Paternal, or fatherly, a. Tadol, tadaidd, tadog. 

Patarnal. a. belonging to the fiuher ; by tl^ 
fafher^s side, or descending fVom one's fhther] 
Perthynol (a berthyn) i'r tftd ; o ran y tad. 
addisgyn (yn dis^n, a dd^l, yn dyfod) odd! 
wrth y tad. ^Paternal inheritance, Tref- 
tad, treftadaeth,trefhidawl ddylyed, etifedd- 
iaeth a ddisgyn oddiwrth y tad. , 

Paternally, ad, Yn dadol. Sic, — ran tad (y 
tod, d dad.) 

IHitdmity, ar fatherhood, «. Tadogaeth. 

The Paternoster, s, Oweddl 'r Arglwydd. 

Path, f . Uwybr ; t ffbrdd. 

A beaten path, Uwybr sathndig (amsathr.) 

An uncertain path, Coeg-lwybr. 

A <rros« [overthwart] path, Croes Iwybr; croes- 
fibrdd. 



PitUtIa, or patii^tkal, a. (^moring] P^r^wret- 
og, gwreiog, sercb-ddeffrdus. 

Path^ticaBy, mi. [in a£n affaetUig manner] VA 
b^r-wreaog, yn lerch-ddeflriMM. 

Path^ticalnesty #• P^r-wrMogrwydd^ T gwres- 
ogrwydd. 

Phmea8,a. Pi-lwybr, diflbrdd. 

Path61o^, «. rtfaat part of Medidne Aat re- 
lates to the distenipers Incident to the hoatta 
body, with thdr causes, symptons. differ- 
encet, and effects] Y rhan honM o^eUydd- 
yd Meddyglnlaeth a draetha ynghykh def- 
ydan, en iachot. eu barwyddion, ea gwa- 
hanlaeth^ aTa heffdthiaa. 

Pathway,*. Troedfibrddylhvybrtraed. 

Piitlble, rraferable, &o.] &e to be Boine wUfc 
[tolerable,] under B. * 

Patittiice, s. Ymmynedd, anunynedd, ainyp- 
em^ aneknihf anmynedd; diodde fgai iwl i , 
dioddefedd, godde%arwdi« goddefbdd» ym- 
ymoddef, ymaros ; % dioddef, goddef, for- 
tho. % HoM ptdUnee with me, Bydd yuMr- 
hdns wrthyf, Afot. xviik S6. Inmout^mU 
puHenee wUh hm, Ni fedref gyd-ddwye (ym- 
aros) ag efyn hwy. 

L^ng paiience. See Longanimity^ ami Long- 
sufferance. 

Patient, a, Younyneddgar, ymmyneddns, am- 
rayneddgar. ammynecrdai,dieddefcar, ymar- 
hbnsy da m ortho (d amynedd ;) 1 Msm, 
1 Tim. Ui. S. 

Patient ^[able to bear or endure] lo^oer, AM 
ilafurio,(i weithie yn galed,) ealed laewB 
Uafur(tonwaith.) 

A patient, s. [one under cure] Un taa lair 
meddtg. % He has mmf patienis, Y mae 
ganddo lawer (o gleifion) tan d law. The 
jMfieiii, Y daf, y goddefydd. 

Patiently, ad, Yii ymmyneddgar, drwy (tnry) 
yaimynedd. 

P4tly, mf. Yn gwbl-gyfaddas, ya gwbl-gyfleea, 
yn Uwyr-gyromhesur. 

Patriarch, «. [a chief lather or head of a fipi- 
ly, of a churchy &c.] Uchd-dad, piif-dkd, 
pen-dad, eir(gejpatrlarch« 

Patri&rchal, a, [odonglnc to, enioyed by, or 
resembling that of, patmrdu] Pamarchawl, 
perthynd (a berthyn) i ba^iarch neu i'r 

ratria'rchiaM ; patriarehaidd. eiddo'r (tehyg 
eiddo'r)patriarehiald. 

Patri&rchate, patriircUlhip, or pitriarchy, #. 
[the office and dignity of a patriarch ; aim 
the jurisdiction of a patriarch] Patflarcb- 
aeth, swydd (urddas, awdurdod) patriardi 
neu ttchddad eglwydg. 

Patridan, (a. anis.] See Noble t and Koble- 
man. 

Patrim^nid, a. [posseiaed by inherilanee from 
one's lather] Treftadawl, treftadd; perth- 
ynol I dreftad. 

Patrimony, s, [an estate pgissesaed by inhett- 
tanee] Trefhi^, treftadaeth, eti&ddiaeth 
treftadol, dta ddisgyn oddiwrth dad (ar d 
farwolaeth) i'w biant, Deut. x^L 8. t etif- 
eddiaeth. 

P&triot, s. [one that distingaishes himaelf by 
his disinterested love to his coantry] Un- 
gwladcar, carwr d wlaiL gwladwr, gwlddd- 
lad ; 1 eanlUw gnAad. 

P4triotlsm, s, [the losrd is ef common use; bat 
where will you find the tftnif r] Owladgar- 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



PAY 171 

veh, carted (dilNHwi) a «i wM ; T gwUa- 

wfteeUk 

Piirociaitioo, #. [a defeadiag Uie oppretsed] 

* iwMiiyDSad v jsormeiliediis M»'r bwn a 

pih gam, nod<ftBr(acbleBlad, vmMleddiad,) 

y tiawd a'r diymadferUi ; ainddiflyiiiad bawl 

(acbosy lEe«) ud, &c. 

P^trdly «• [the act of going, 4t(M the pen ons 

that go« the roonds m a garrison or camp tt 

tee that the centinels do their duty] Cykh- 

fyaediad gwylw^ (arwyliaid^ cy&rchwyl- 

wft\ y a6s mevn gwenyll : cykhfynedvyn 

cylch-fynediaid. cyloh-arwyliaidy (^ch-m- 

aithwylvi|ucykh««yiarchwyUaid« \ cskh» 

iry^ T itflck'Ui^ V) ads. 

To patr61, «. «. fgo the ronndi in a camp or 

iVritoaJ Cyh£fyBed (cylch-ymdalth) yn y 

• nde mewn |wenyll, cyich-chwilio f<^lcli-ol- 

H") g^Heydd y 069, myned o wyua i wyl- 

n, myaed o amgylch mewn gwersyll i olygn 



PAY 



y Rwy*wti^gwiiw:^r.) 

PatrcOf #• [Ke who takes another ander his 
protection. &c.1 Tadog, tadawg; cynheiliad, 
cynheilydd ; noddwr, achleswr, amiddiffvnD- 
yild, ymgele^ydd , ymgeleddwr, &c.— dadl- 
enydd tros an, tafodiog, canllaw, a g>-maiero 
blaid on arall, &c. \ oein* rfayigwydd. 

Poirtft ^ m cWdk-Hetair, Tadog eglwys. 

Flitrony or deli?erer. Set Deliverer. 

Psirta [the patron-saint] qf a pariik^ % Mab- 
wit. % The p aftn iii l a y , [parish-wake] G^ 



PtooMfe^t. Tadogaeth, nawdd, nodded, ym- 

geleddy amddiffyn. 
Pttrsaagt t^a ikMrchrlimng^ Tadogaeth eglwys 

{hywioUaetheg&wysigO 
Patronaly a. [kialonging to, or lia?ing the qaali- 

tias of; a patron] Tadogol. 
Pitrooess, s. Nodd-wraigy aasddiffyn-wraig, 

yaiteledd-wraig, Sic. 
To pltroalce, a. «. Noddi, ymgeleddaj^ am* 

ddiffyn, achlesa^difyn. 
Patronymic, or patreoymical, a. [bdonging to, 

or in the natnre of/an ancestral name] Tad- 

eawogpL tad-enwawl. 
Pstnmymic* s* [an ancestral name, or a mane 

giTCn one ft-om his father, grandfatlier, or 

tame progenkor: thqs, AchUks is called 

Pelides, as being the son of P^leas, tfc} Tad- 
, caw. 
PiUen, s. [the base of a piltar] Sail (gwadn) 

colofii* 
Pstten, s. [a sort of wooden shoe shod with 

Iron, so called] Math ar esgid oseiliogy 

1ft>aach. 
A p4ttea-maker, a. FfolUchwr. 
Xspitter, a. a. [beat thick^Cnro (pwyo) yn 

fin ac yn ami. ^ 7%fy come patttrimg doSon 

otfmt m kmi, Naent yn disgyn mor ami 

{cyn aaried) k*r oenllysg. 
Pattern, s. SiampI, siampler, ifc. ^ llun, Jos, 

xsSL tS. 
P&adty. See Ftwneos. 
To ^ave, [floor vrith stone, ^c] See to Floor 

with stone ; aad to Flag, [pave with flags.] 
Ts psae ike hmw, [make way for, or nial^e a 

passage easvj Gwneuthtir ffordd r5'dd i, 

parottM'r flbrdd, h^^wyddo^r (cyweirio*r, 

cwastatt&u'r) ffordd. 
Paved, a. part. lioriedlg; U^ch-lodedig, & l^ch- 

loriwyd, wedi ei I6ch lorio, ift. 



P&vement, s. [a stonc-fioor, Ac] Pahnant, 

Ecelme. xx. 18. 1 llawr, Bel 19. 
A jp&Tement-beater, s. Gorddwyn, pwyodr. 
PiVer, s. Palmantwr. 
PaTilion, s. [a tent] Pabell (pL pebylL) 
Paving, s. Palmantiad ; Palinant. 
Pann^t^. fthe belly, or region of the intes- 

tinesjBol; \ poteen, ceadod, &c. 
T A p&nnch-belly, s. [a great bellied-pcrson] 

Un (dyn) oestog, &c. 
To pamck. See to Embowel. 
Piciper, s. [a poor persoa] % Tlawd, tlodya, 

tlawd-ddyu, rheiaiisyn (pi, rheidoson.) 
Panse, s. [a stop, fyci] Scibiant, gorphwysfa, 

gorphwys, gorsaf, arcs; % posteg; taw i paiO, 

yspaid 4 ey t'rwog, 8fc, \ With maay pauses, 

Gan fyoycii orphwvs (fynych gynimervd ei 

aaadl, fyoych dcwi) ynghanol ei cbwedl am 

ymadroud. 
To pause, or make a pause, r. a. Gorphwys, 

cymmeryd anadl ; cymmeryd seibiant i If sef - 

yll ; gostegn ; rhoi gosteg ; attal. 
To pome upon. See to Contemplate, to Dcli- 

tierate, to Afedliate on, ifc, 
% Pitttting, a. [in a brown study] Synn-fyfyr- 

iol, mewn synn-fyfyrdod. 
A paosing, a. Gorphwysiad, gorphwysiant ; 

cymmeriad seibiant (anadl,) ifc. 
Paw, A rtbe focefoot of a beast] Pawen, palf, 

L^, XI. «7.— ^ crafansic, l Smn, xvii. 37. 
To paw, V. a. [stroke with the paw, lav tlie 

paw upon] Palfu, palfalu, crafu (ysgribioio, 

vsgrabinio) k phalf; crafu'r llawr ^'r troed 

blaen (fel y gwoa merch nwyfus hywedd- 

falch.) f He [the horse] paweth in the 

valley, Ei draed ef a gbddiant yn y dyffryn. 

Job xxxix. 31. 
% To ^w, V, a. [snatch with the paw] Crafanga, 

cipio fit phawen. 
% To paw, r. %, [fawn apon] Llochi, palfa, 

palfalo. 
Paw paw, [out upon it] Ffei bono, fi'wrdd ag 

ef,ffeifrynti! 
Pdwed, a. [having paws] Palfog, pawcnog, k 

phalfan idilo : % troedlydan, llydaD-droed.- 
Pawnj or pledge, s. Gwystl, ^c. 
% Pawn at Chess [a common niao] Un o gy^- 

redinwjr (0 wenn weu werinos) yr Wydd- 

bwyU- 
To [lay to] pawn, r. a, Gwystio, i^c. 
Pawned, or laid to pawn, Gwystledig, a wystl- 

wyd, wedi ei wystlo. 
P4wn-broker. See under Broker. 
A p&wning, or laying in pawn, Gwystlad, prid. 
Pay,s.TM;^flog,^c. 
To pay, V. a. Talo ; gwnenthor taledigaeth. 
To pay,or make amends. See to make Amends, 

Nader A. 
7s pay hack or ag««» Talu adref (yn ol,) ad- 

tala, attain, aildaln, talo*r echwyn; talo'r 

pwyth ; % gobrwyo. 
To pof one down monew upon tke aati, Talu i 

un arian parod, talninn ar ei law, H talu i 

lawr. 
To po^ o/, Taki a gadael i fyned, taln(l un) a'i 

aroi ymaith. 
% To pay one 0/, Tain i •« y r h^n a'r newydd. 
aa« ikat ienotmeio pay. See Insolvent. 
Payable, a, [due or to be paid : that may be 

paid] I w daln (pt. i'w Uln,) dyledus : talad- 

wy, hydal. Not payable^ Anhaladwy , anhydal. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



PEA 172 



PEC 



P4y-day, a, Dydd tain. 

Paid, part, Taledig, a dalwyd, wedi ei dalu. 

P&jer, or piy-master, «. Talwr, talawdr, tal- 

iedydd : pen-talwr, pen-talawdr. 
A piylng, $, Taliad. 
Pay-master. See Payer. 
Payment, $, Tia, taltad, taledSgaetha* f And 

jMymeni to be made. A thala'r ddyled, Mat. 

xTiH. «5. 
Pea, «. [the singabur of peat, vnlgd peoM] Pytea 

Peace, e. H^dd, heddwch^ heddyduard, taag^ 

nefedd, tangnef, taiigc. 
Peace, [between parties.] See Gencofd [agree- 
ment, 4^.] 
% At peaee^ [peaceable] Heddyckol. Ecchu, 

xxviii. 9. beddychlon, Ecclm. xxviiL IS. 
To be at peace tvitky Bod yn heddychol (hedd- 

ycblon) ft, bod mewn heddwch a. 
To mtuce peace, Tangnefedda,heddycbay gwnen- 

.tbiir lieddwcb(tangnefedd.) 
To wmke peace with ome, Ymheddycba (ymgym- 

modi, inimeiithnr heddwch) ag on. ^ 
To make peace betieeen [reconcile] per sii i ai iw- 

fiance, Cymmodi (gwnenthnr cymmod imii 

heddwch, cyssallo, cymmrodeddo, cyhifhr- 

eddn, tangnefedda) rhwng rhal mown am- 

rafael a'u gUydd. 
Peace! imtrfj. [a word eommandhng Aenee] 

Ust, ys taw, taw a s6n, nac yngaa air, gos- 

tega. Marc W. 39. distawa, ^st. Peeiee ! be 

eiient! Gostega, distawa. 
To hold one^e peace. See under H. 
To wMke one hold hie peace, % Gyrra taw ar 

on. 
Peaceable, a. Heddychol, heddycUon, tang- 

aefeddiu. 
P^aceablenesB, e. Heddycholrwydd, heddych- 

lonedd, tangnefeddnsrwydd. 
Peaceably, ad. Yn heddychol. 
P^acelnl. See Peaceable. 
P^ace-maker, «. Tangnefeddwr, Mai. ▼. 9. 

heddychwr, cymmodwr, cyromrodeddwr,cy- 

lafUreddwr, t^e. 
P^ace-making. See Padfic 
P^ace- making. See Pacification. 
P6ace-officers, $.pU H£dd swyddogion (eimg. 

h^d-swyddog.) 
P^ace-offeriflg, a. H^dd-offrwm, offrwm h(^dd. 
Peach, a. [the fruit so called] Al'al peatns, 

eirinen wianog, (pi, eirin gwlanog.) 
To peach, [as pronounced by the vulgar.] See 

to Impeach. 
P^ach-tree, a. Pren afalau peatos. 
Peacock, a. [the bird so called] Paun, pawyn, 

ceiliog pawyn. 
Peacock-like, a. Peunaidd. 
P^a-hen, «• Pannes, pawen, iftr bawen. 
Peak, f . [the top of a towering hill or emi- 
nence] Fen (crib, coppa, blaenwedd, blaen- 

wel) bryun, pen (crib, coppa, l^e.) mynydd, 

bann, dogwyn. The great pieak, Y lann 

iawr, yr ysgyryd fawr. The Uttle peak, 

% Y goppa f&ch. 
5 Peak, a. [the sharp end or point of any thing] 

Pig (dim. pigyn,) liiaenwcdd, blaen, pig- 

flacn, geing-big ; T slobyiw 
To peak, V. n. Hook sickly, pine, ^c] Edrych 

yn glafaidd, (yn wywllyd;) dihoeni, nyehu, 

bofi yu nyclilyd. 
P^aking,fi Clafaidd^gwy wily d,nychlyd>cul- wan. 



Peal, a. [a suocessioii of lottd aeaads, at of the 

ringing of bells, ot the discharge of cmimo] 
Darsteio-lais, darstela-saitt) chwyl-saio, mIb 
ar-sain, sain yn-saln, saiftym m6ii sain ; dar- * 
stein-drwst, chwyl-drwsit, &c.*>eydol-iaio : 
% siftn, chwyl. To rktg a peal on beUe, Caoa 
sifts (chwyf) ar glych. i A peal [ibg] •/ 
Mis, Nifer (tVald) o f^^h cynghaoeddol. 

To peal, 0. a. [give a succession of sounds] Dar- 
fltein-leisio, chwyl-feinio; dwitela-drysCio ( 
cydol-iekiio; darstalB. 

Pealing, pore. Yndarstaln-lelslOjChwyl-seliiiol; 
chwyl-drystiol: f rhuthrol. 

Pear, a. [the well known fruit s^fpdled] Pcaeii 
(pLp^r.)peranen,g«llygcn(pl.gcUyg,)riiwn- 
ingoi (pi. rhwniag*) 

Pcar-mftin, a. an excellent species of apple ao 
called] Math araial par droa ben. 

P^ar-tree, a. Oellyg-breD,gellyg-wydden, pten 
p^r (rhwning, gcilyg.) 

Peari, «. [a kind of geni found l&lBdlan eyi- 
ters, &c] Crogen-ten, perl, -Mat^ mML 45. 
gem, Mat, tH. 6. 

t Mother (tf peari. SeewnderM. 

A pearl in the eye. Magi (pysen, perl, peiijrB ) 
arlygad. 

A SmaU pearl, Perlya. 

% Pearl, a. in Printing [a very sasall type M» 
called J Math ar argr^-ly thyren feduMgea 
fach, % y berlen. %• 

Parted, 4. [deeoratedy ar dedied, wiik mmIs] 
Addumedig, wedi d addomo. (/sai. ^hadd- 
nrao,pl. eu iieddttnie) ft pberiau; t peried* 
ig: perlog, gemuMg. 

P^arl-plant, or p^arl wort. See OromeU 

A dealer in pearla, Perlwr, perlydd, massaehwr 
(masnachydd, &e.) perlau; gemnydd. 

Pearly, a. [abounding with pewria: atm resem- 
bling, or of the nature of pearl] Periog, llawn 
periau, gemmog, dec— perlaidd 

Peas, ««%? pease, a. Vjs (eing. pysen.) 

Peasant, a. [a rustic, or oae employed in works 
of husbandry] G^r o'r wlad, gwfta gwlw!^ 



g^r gwledlg (gwladaidft,) taeog. 
^^asantry, s. [rustics, or countrv-people] Gw^r 
o¥ wlad, gw^r gwledig, pobl wlecng, taeog« 
laid, y bobi ^nredin. 
P^asood, or ^kshel, a. [peaa-sbdl] Mes^n 



(coden) 
Pease, s. Pjs. T Peaee need for food, Ytbyt, 

ydpys. See Peas, abooe. 
Peas-halm, or p^-bdt, a. Called (callodr) p^. 
P^ase-porridge. a. Gawl p^s. 
Peat^ a. [a kind of turf used for fuel] Mawn 

(amg. mawnen.) 
Pebble, or a pebble-stone, a. Carwgyii, car- 

regan, &c. %^ebbka, Carregea, eerriges, 

cerric mftn. 
PeccaMe, 4. [liable to sm or offend] Hybeeb, 

annibecb, darostyngedig I beebod; a aUo 

bechu. 
Peccableness, or pecdd>ilitv, a. [the quality of 

being subject to sin] Hybechedd, annibech- 

edd. 
Peccadillo, s. [a small foalt or offence] Bdyn, 

bai (trosedd, caredd, pechod, anMyfoaedd) 

bychan. 
Peccancy. See Faoltiness, and Malignancy, in 

its 9nd Acceptation. 
Peccant. See Faulty, Noxious, Malignaiit. 
Peck, a. [the fourth part of a bushel] Pecc, 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



PED 



feteaid, pedwanMi tk\ nm ysteeca. f A peek 
ilfUmbks, Twrr (cHIg) o ofidbn, ami flin- 
denM NTS ddrvgM, Mielrlf waacfUn (waag- 

' ftoay)li8wer(BiwyDiimwy,b^)oofid, &c. 

▲ Mck, 9. [wltb a biid*B bni, Stc.) Pigad, ergyd 
lph%. 

Ti peck, V. a, PIgo, tyaMoldgo, taro I phfig. 

IV jMdka nJlilMe, Cyfbogi («d(^ cjfogi) m 



Ta paek at, CylUrla at (I phlg aea'r cyffelyb,) 
PMo at (ta ag at,) amcana taro (cyrraadd) ft 

P cAcd , a. PIgedIg 4 phlg: cyflMgedIg (megb 

P^,a.Plgwr,pi0Fdd.plgiedjdd. - 
P^ctiaa^ «. (made in the fona of a comb] Crib- 

awL 
Pectinated, «• [that hath a comb, at a cock] 

, •• p>eloiig|iig ta the breast er the re- 

rHie breait] Perthynol a (berthyn, yn 

1»ei%a) i'r ddwy-Aoo ata I ardaloedd y 

ddwyfroo (t. e. y cyUa, yr ysgyAdnt, &c.) 



173 PEE 

meanlng'of die word] Dyigafrdr(hyweddwr) 
pliint. 

f Pedant, •• [a conceited m* afiectad schohur, 
ever fond or displaying his leamii|g, as some 
ordinary school-niaster, &c.1 Crftch-afthraw, 
ciMi-y8|^lhal|f, an crach-ddvsgedig (coeg- 
ddy«gedlg,)athrewyn(ooeg^threwyn,crich- 
athrewyn, ysgolhclgyn, crftch-ysgolheigyn) 
rhodresgar: coeg-lythyregydd, &c. 

Pedintic, a. [vaiuy ostentatioas of learning, 
a pedant] Chwannog (coeg-chwannog) i 
ddangos el ddysg, rhodrcvgar-ddysgedig, a'r 



Cilbog. 

PktoiaLi 

gloaori 

Sd^ro 

A pectoral, s. [<. cwspeetaial aMMliclne'] Medd- 
vgMaeth addas I ddolarian y ddwy-froa a'a 
Jbardaloedd ; f eyflaith y ddwy-fron. 

A pectoral, or breast-plata. Aft Breastidate. 

Paeahrtloa, a. [the robbing, or defraading the, 
•aUie] Yspeiliad y^Kedin (y trysorcy- 
IMin;) yspeiliad yilrysorfa gyffremn. 

(arobber of thejMbUcJ YspeiUwr 



(yspeUydd) y ttysor eyffreiAn. 
Psealiar, tu [belMiging la ane exdaslYa of 

stbersi Eiddo an ei han^ priod, prifodol, 

TltatlL 14. anic, J>nit. idr. t. peithynol i 

an; vspysd; nailldaol. 
i McaHar I r aasa re, Trysor pilddol, &•• six. 5. 

1 priodarlaefh, Aihn cxxxt. 4. trysor pen- 

aaf, Sbfkt. ii. t8. 
Oae^f ptemUmr. [oaeli own sobstanee] (twir-dda 

e^wir an ei nun, priodoriaeth nn : yr hyn a 

eaaillodd an trwy lafar ei^wylo. 
A pnwii m r [particnlar, intiMte, familiiit bo- 
I ] Jrieni^ CyiaiU neUltnol (anwylaf, cyf- 



rlnadiQl^ amwesol.) 

TsMsike iMcabar, PriodoU. 

PeeaHftritT, «. [the state, or qnaKty, of being 
pecaBar] Priodrwydd, priodolrwydd ; neili- 
daolrwydd; yspysolrwydd. 

Pwfiiaiiy, ad. Yn brfoddl, yn yspysol ; mewn 
■6dd nri'odol (yspyaoL) 

t Pecwars, s. fparishes exempt from other 
ordinaries, and pecoliady nnder the inris- 
Action or the archbishop of Canterbory] 
Ptwyfim dan briod (yspysol) omchwiliaetb a 
■fwadraeth archasgob Caer-gaint, heb an 
barawr eghryslg arnynt onid efe: gwahan- 
lyssedd, gwahan-fraint (CaaoM. EgL 94.) 

PecAaianr, a. [relating to, or consisting of, 
BMMiey] Perthynol (a berthyn, yn perthyn) i 
I bathol; o (a delir yn aea mewn) arian 
oL A peewiUtry rtwmi^ Ctarobap arian. 

PMsgoKae, s. [a trainer op of children; a 
scliooi-masterj Hyweddwr (hyfforddiwr) 
pbnt; athraw (meistr) ysgol, f ysgol-feistr. 

Pedal, a. [of, or belonging to, a foot measnre] 
Trotdfeddol. 

P^dab,«. [the large pipes of Organs plaved on 
by the foot, wh«*nce the name] Troed-hlban ; 
sttwyddan chwym-biban Orpao. 

PMaat, or scbool^nastcr, 9. [in the original 



y^ mae'n orhoffganddoelriaa dyfn-ddysg, rby 

'"chlyn (c _ .!'*.. 

rodd-uiwr,coeg-atlirawgar, ooeg-ysgolheigioi, 



ddichlyn (eaeg-ddichlyn) ei eirian, 



1, ymad- 



coeg-ddvsgedig. 

Pedintically, ad. [in a pedantie manner, or 

after the manner of a pedant] Yn goeg- 

chwannog (fel an coeg-chwannoa) I ddangos 



ei ddvsg, yn rhodresgar-ddysgedig, jrn goeg- 
vsgolheigiol, fel coec-athrewyn rhodres 
Pedantrr, a. 



ysgolheigiol, fel coeg-athrewyn rhodresgar. 
(the manner, hnmoar, or prac* 



leaminc] Coeg-ath ra w ga rwch, 
rhodresgar ddangosUd (ddadcaniad) dysg; 
crach-ysgolbeigtod, coeg-ysgolheiatod : ad- 
rawiaeth a draddoder {krf^ tradctodiad atli* 
rawiaeth) mewn gelilan chwyddAdlg er 
daagoa dyfnddysg; dangosiad ysgolbelgtod 
yn ammhrydlon o wir ffrost (o wag-lost.) 

To p^dantiie, or pkiy the pedant, v. a. Chwar- 
ae'r crftch-athram gwnenthnr gwag-lbst o'i 
ddysg, dangos ei doysc o wir ymffrost, coeg- 
ddanimd^ite-ddysg, f djrwedyd anghyfiaitt. 

Peder^ro, «. [a sort of small swi? el-gnn so call- < 
ad] Math ar drwyll*wnn. 

Pedestal, s. [the basb of a nilhir, of a sUtne] 
Troed (gwadn, bAn, syliaen) oolofn, bon- 
sang; troed-faingc. 

lUide, s. [the stdk of a leaf, or of fniit, by 
which it is fixed to the tree] Troed (troedyn, 
paledryn, coes) deilen mm *r cyffelyb. 

Ped fcolar, or fed f colons. Soi Loasy • 

P^dicnle. iSff Pedicle. 

Pedigree, «• Achwedd, Icb, &c. a^inen. 

J writer tfpeiigreee. See Genealogist. 

PMiment, s. In Archltectare, [an ornament 
orer gates, windows, &c generally of a tri- 
angular form, bat sometimes an arch of a 
circle] Talog, talfa. 

Pedler, «. [a traTelliog seller of smaU commodi- 
ties so called] Marcbnattawr (marchnedydd, 
porthmon) trelgl, crftch farchnedydd, oriSgo 
pedler gwerthwr mftn bethan ar byd y wlad 
(ar draws gwbd.) 

f Pedlers' fVench. Set Jariron, 6tc. 

FMtrj.e. [wares sold by pedlers] Pedleriaeth, 
nwynin p«dleriaid, f crlch-nwyfan. 

Polling, a. [petty dealing] Crach-fasnach, 
Trftch-borthmonnaeth. 

P6dobftptisro, s. [infimt-baptism] Bedydd 



Peel, «. [an o?en-peel] Ptt (crafell I roi bara 

yn y) Dwm, plh 
P^, s. [the skin or thin rind of fmlt] Pll (pL 

pWon,) caen (d<ai. caenen.) 
To peal, V. a. [strip or take off the rind, &c.] 

PiUo. 
To peel a tree. See to Bark. 
% To peel, r. a. [make bare] Dinoethi, Eue, 

xxix. 18. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



PEG 



174 



PEN 



P^elfaig. AeePeel,iiiltt9DdAcoept«tioD. 

Peep, f . [ft sly look throagh a chink, &c] Qp- 
cxfrychUd (Ued-edryciiiad,'Ued-olwg, Uednd- 
•IwfTt edrycfaiad lladradtidd) i mewn neu all- 
•D, mef^ trwy agen weti *t cyffelyb. 

f Peep, «. [the fint appearanoe] Yraddangot- 
iad cyDtaf, cyn-ymdaaiigociad.— f The peep 
^ ike day. See Break of day, aad Dawn. 

To peep, V. n. [look sUly through a hole or 
erence to as not be perceiyed] Cip-edrych 
(Hed-edrych,lladrad-edrycfa,edrych yn Uad- 
radaidd) i mewn neu allan, f ysp'io, Ecchis, 
xxu fS. 

T« prep aty Edrych yn Uadradaldd ar. 

To peep in upon^ Edrych (lled-edrych ; % Ued- 
tywynnu) i mewn ar un neH ar beth. 

To peep, or peep oat, v. a. [begin to appear] 
l>echrea ymddangos; ^ ettyn ei big(ei ben) 
allan. 

To peep, «. a. [as chickens, &c. do] Ucisio fel 
cywion, pipian. ^ Witttrde that peep and 
iitU mmlter, Dewiniaid y rhai ^'n hostyng 
ac yn sibrwd, Etaif tIH. 19. There was none 
thti tnoved the wing, or opened the mouthy or 
peepedy Nid oedd a symmndai aden, nac a 
agond safh, nac a ynganai, Eeay %. 14. 

Peeper,*. Cip^drychydd (Uadrad-edrychydd) 
i mewn mm allan. 

Peephole, or p6eping-hole, f . Ysplen-dwU. 

Peeping, s. Ci{Aedrychiad (lled-edrychiad, 
Nadrad-edrychiad) 1 mewn neu allan, &c.~ 
f You ohatt pan for yow^peepingf Chwi adel- 
wch am edrych. 

Peer, s. [an eqoal in rank,excelleve, or en- 
dowments] Cymmar,&c. f The peers, Y go- 
gyfordd. The 19 p«rrf qf Franee^ Y dea- 
^^^ gogyftrdd o Ffraingc; anr, Denddeg 
gogyfhrM Ffraingc— jI pf«r rf the reaim. 
See Nobleman. 

Peer, or pier. See Dam [a bank, &c.] MU 
[a monnd, &c.] 

To peer, v, n, [come just In light] Dyfod i'r 
golwg, 3rniddangoB. * 

To peer [look narrowly] tato, Edi ych yn daer (yn 
uraff) i mewn i. 

f To peer upon. See to Leer at ; and to Peep 
at. 

Peerage, or p^rdom, «. [the dignity of noble- 
men or peers] Cyfarddoriaeth,gr&dd,(nrdd, 
urddas, yst^d) pendefigion neic'r cyforddor- 
ion, pendefigaeth, gwrdiaeth. 

f Peerage, f . [the body of the nobWty.] See 
f Nobless. 

P^ress, s. [a fiunale of quality] Cyfurdd- 
yrraig; pendefiges. 

Peerless, d. Digymhar. 

P^eriessncss, a. Angbyfiutaledd, aagbyfiutal- 
rwydd. 

Peevish, a, [morose] Hyddig, anniddig, jp- 
ynad, &c 

Peevishly. See FrowardW, ^Vc. 

Pe^yishi^ess, s. Anniddtgrwydd, drygnaws, 
anynadrwydd. 

Peg, «. [a small pointed, or nail-Hke, piece of 
wood, used by shoe-makers] Hoelbren, hoel- 
bren, coet-hoel, cethr (cethren) bren. 

Pef^ «. [a wooden pin to fasten, &c.} Pinn 
pren; cloigyn; ebill. f Pegs [of a harp] 
EbiUion. 

T^ take one a peg lower. See to Lnwer xme's 
pride, umlir L. 



To pee, V, a. [drive a peg in ; or fasten with a 

pe^ Rhoi (gy>^>v» t<^ ^^ ^^^^ "^ h9t\» 

Um pren ym mbeth, coet-hoelio; aicerhia 

(gwaeuthnr yn siccr) k phin prea ue» k 

cbloigyn, hodio k heel brea(li boelioa pioa 

neu k cboet-hoelion.) 
Pegasus, a. [the wingeid horse of the Bftvaea} 

March adeiniog (ehed-farch) yr Awea. 
Pelf, s, [a contemptuous term for ridkei] 

Y Mwnw8| sorod, sothaeh; golud, eyfoetli, 

arian. 
Pelican, «. [a bird so called] Aderyn o'r eow> 

pelican. 
Pellet, f . [a little ball] Pden, pdlenig ; tiOp, 

talpyn : peOen, glot^n. 
P^dbfe, f . [a thin skin] Teneo-groea, pUeo^ 

croenyn. 
P61litory, a. [In Botany] Pelydr. 
Wild, or bastard, pelUtory. See Bartram. 
PelHtory of Spain, a. Pelydr Yspaea. See 

Hellebore. 
PelUtory of the wall, Llysian *r pared, Sec. can- 

hayawl 
Pell mell, od. Yn llwyr ddidrefo, &c 
Pellucid, a. Tryloywj gloyw. 
Pelliicfdity, or pellucTddess, f. Tryloywder, 

tryloywedd; gloy.wder. 
Pelt, «. [the skin of a sheep wifhoat the woat» 

the skin of any beast] Croen gtaiedig heb cf 

Sfleithio ; croen, ir-groen. 
epherd*8 pelt, a. H^ groen bngail. 
P^lt-m^nger, a. [a dealer ia pelts] Crwyawr. 
P41t-wool, f. Gwlln ginn. 
To pelt a person^ &c. with atones^ s. [dirt, dec] 

Taflu cerrig at nn, Uichio (llnchio) an lidier- 

rig. 
Pembroke, a. [the capital town of Pembroka- 

shire in Soath- Wales] Penfiro, tre Beafro. 
Pembrokeshire, s. Sir (swydd, rhandir) Ben- 

fro, f Dyfed, gwlad Dyfed. 
Pen, f. [to write with,] or a writ»^-p^i a* 

Finn (pin) ysg|dfenno, grafol, graffol. 
P^Aase, f. (iwain pin (pinnau) ysgrifeaao. 
P^n-knife. a. C^UeU 'sgrifenaydd, Jer. xxm. 

93. cyllell binnan, cyllellan, cyUellyn. 
Penman, s, Ysgrifennydd, ysgrilenaedydd. 
To pen, or yrrite, v. a. Ysgrifeanu : i cyAn- 

soddi. 
Pen, [for fowl.] See Coop [for ponltryj 
Pen, [for sheep,] or a sheep-pen. See Fold. 



To pen, [in, or up.] See to Coop np; to Coop 
bam [st " - - - - 

[put into I 
Penal, a. [belonging to, appointed for, de- 



in or up; to 
- * ► a fold.] 



[stop] up : and to FoH 



noundng, or exacting, punUhmmit] Coapawl, 
cospedlgawl, penydiol, dVafteddawi. 

Penalty, or peu&lity s. [pain, or puniahmeat : 
forfeitore] Poen, cospedigaeth : dirwy, 
1 Esdr. yili. U. 

Penance, «. [a punldiment enjoined and under- 
gone for the ex|^tion of some erime] Pen- 
yd: mpiy4aethTf edifeirwch.— Tadapea- 
aace, Dwyn penyd (el benyd.) 

Pence, s. [the pi. of penay] Ceinlogaa. t Two 
pence, Dwy gciniog. Three pence^ Tair 
ceiniog, &c. 

Pencil, [a paiutcr*s, &c.] Pttatr, pantar, 
pwyntl. 

Pe'nAant, or pendent See Pendant 

A pendant [an ear-ring.] See Bob [a pendant, 
^kc.] 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



P£«r 



176 



PEO 



taan^ f . (any ttiag flmt bang* to jttotlier 

hf way of omaMeotJ DibynD ydd. 
P^ndenoe, «. [a sloping or shelving : slopiiiK- 

neis] Uechweddtad, Ikdpeiad : llechwedd, 

Uedpeirwydd. 
PMency, a. [a atat« of jitupcDte, or delay in a 

rait] ^ttawdd annUya matter mewn dadl ; 

goliiriil<oed) bawl. 
Ptadeot &e Hanging ; Bobbing : and Dangling. 
IVndiMg a mut^ [i. e. whUe a salt is depending 

w fai Utigatioa J Vo oed bawl« trft fyddo bawl 

mewD dadl. 
Feadiil6aity» ar p^ndnlooaDess, a. [tbe state of 

haiu^g or dangling] Dibyarwydd ; dibyn- 

leiddrwydd. 
P^nddoaSfO. [banclaK, aa a fMadaZami, ^J] Di- 

byn; dibyaBaidd; dibynnawl: dibynnog. 
P^Ddalam, a, [the aVnging regulator of Che 
I BMtiODof a ctadkl Dibynnydd (cymmedroU 

ydd, dlbyn-dafod) oriaia. 
Penetrable^ a. [that may. be penetiatedl Hy- 

draidd, treiddadwy, aidler(ellir)ei dreiddio. 
Penetrability, a. [tbe eapableneas of being 

pierced] Hydreiddedd, hydreiddrwydd. 
P^aatrant, c [of a piereing qoaliihr] Treiddiol. 
Ta pteetijRte, o. a. [piefte,&c»] Treiddlo, try- 

wana, myned I ; meaa. 
Penetration, a. [tibe act of piereing or eateriog 

into a body] Treiddiad» trywaniad, mvned* 

iad i beth ; traidd, trywan ; meniad ar oeth: 

^ Uywderaynwyr, cvflfnder deall. 
• P^aetratiTe, a. Trelddedigol ; treiddiol. 
PenioaaUy a. [a tract of land anrronnded by 

water, exeepting on one part where it b 

joined to tbe continent] Meia-ynya, fforrn- 

ys, affile a fo agos wedi ei amgylcba a «h^r 

<Mu bo ^Eoa yn ynya. 
P^alteaee, a. [sorrow for baWng done amiss, 

repentance] Edifeirwch, edlDeirlant, cyag- 

weiaiant: penyd, penydiaeth. 
Penitent, a. faorrowfal for baring atnned or 

done anSa^ Edifeiriog, edifelriol, edilar, 

adilkras, a'r y mae yn ddrwg (yn edifar, ya 
. ddygn) canddo wneotbnr o bono ar fiu aeii 

bedba o bono. 
Peailent, a. (one that ia penitent, 1. 1. sorrow 

M for paat transgressions] Un edifeiriol. 

PaattaUa, Edifelriad, edifeiriolion, rbai edif- 
eiriol. 
PtettiaHal, a. [belonglog to, 0U0 ezpreaaing, 

penitence] Penydioi; edifeiriog, edifeiriol. 
Peaitintlary, a. [an enjoiner, mho a doer, of 

penance] Penydiwr, gorchymmynwr penyd : 

yadKaydiwr, a fo'n dwyn ei benyd, nn tan 

(ei) benyd, % penydiwr. 
Ptenaa, a. [a anaU fiag so called] Pennwn. 
% Peaitenuary, a. [the place where penance 

is enjoined] Penydfia^ y benydfa. 
Pfaitcntly, od. [in a penitent manner] Yn 

edifeiriol, mewn modd odifeirioL 
Pen-knife, &e. ^lee aiove, nadar Pen. « 
t Pennant, a. [a rope for hoisting things on 

board] Dirwyn-raff i goda trym^wyth i long. 
P^ned, ar wrftten. Ste Written. 
Wdl-penned, a. f TK^s gyfonsawdd, tafeclus, 

telediw; cynraien.— Noi well penned^ An- 

ahlwi-gyfiiiwawdd, aaabacdns, aiwbelediw, 

trwsgl, gwrthnn ; angfaymmen. 
PhiailciB,a. [wiUhmit a penny ; wttbout mooey] 

Di-geiniog, f M^ ganddo ge|iiog i ymgroesi ; 

di-arian. 



P^nnjr^.a. Ceinag. 

Half-penny. See under H. 

P^any-rot See Navel-wort. 

P^nny-royal, a. [^a Botany] Brymlys, y fref- 

lys, colnddlys, llysiaaV coladd, Uymaa'jr pwd- 

Ing. 
P^nny-weiffht, a. [i. e« 24 graina in Troy 

weight] Pwya ceudog, erf fw hytm^ pedwar 

(pwys pedwar>groi»n ar hogain. 
Y PenniU'WieeyVmndficUih^ Pioy. [pennrions 

in trifles, and lavish in great matters] Rhorr 

dorth, a gofya y dafell ; aaa, Cynnil ar geln- 

iog, ar bnnt bael-byrlUwiog. 
P^nnv-wort, a, [in Botany] liyaiaa'r geiniogy 

dail y gron lelaf. 
P4nny-wortb, eub. CeiMowg-wertb, oeiniog- 

werth, gwerth ceiniog. 
P^sUe, «. [haugiog; sloping, &c.] ▲ io yng^ 

hr5g nea yn nibyn ; llechweddoly IletfanMwl, 

Uethrag, ar el.ogwydd* 
Pension, a. [an allowance, t. a. a payment, 

made annually by the king or Court to a 

person, &c] Tal, dogn-dU ; Ul (cyUid)blyn- 

yddoL 
^To pension, «. a. [bestow an annaal idlowance 
^ upon] Rhoi til (dogn-d^^ i nn, rfawymo t&l 

wrth on, cynnvsgaeddu un k thkl blynyddol. 
P^naioned, a. A gafas d&l blynyddol gan y 

brenhin, y rhwymwyd til blynyddol witho^ 

a dderbyn dk\ blynyddoL 
Pensioner, a. [one that receives an annual al- 
lowance] A gaffo did (ddoga-did) blynydd- 
ol, tU-gaffaelydd, nn tan dftl gan y brenhin. 
P^naive, a. Plrndd, athriat, meddylgar, myfyiv 

myfyrgar. 
A pemhe atmd, Bryd htmjm.^A fentire 

mien, Gwddd allwvnin. 
P^nnvely, ad. Yn iffyrgur, yn feddylgar: yn 

brAdd. 
P^nsiveness. a* IWdylgarwcb, pradd-der^ 

brwynfrycl. 
Penstock, a. [a floodgate, or device to atop the 

current of a river, &c] Argae, pyn-fareh. 
Pent i^,[encloaed. Sit,} Caoedig (wedi ei gaa) 

1 mewn ; llocdedig. 
Pentachord, a. [a Sve atringed ftnatnunent] 

Pum-tant, ofl^ryn pnm tant. 
Pentagon, (a tiwe angled %are] Petb (Ilin) 

pum-ongf. 
Pantigonal, a. [five angled, or tbat bath fiv« 

angles or comers] Pum-onf^og, pnm-ongl, k 

jpbnmp ongi iddo. 
Pentateuch, a. [the five baokaof Moaea ao call- 
ed] Pam-Uyfr Afoesea, Uyfr pan-rhaa. 
P^ntecosll f. [Whitsuntide so called from iti 

beingcetebrated tbtfifHeth day after Easter] 

Snlgwya, y Salgwyn, gwyl y Salgwyn, y 

Pej|teco8t, ilcf. ii. 1. 
Pent^onae,a. RhagCo, rbagtal, barged, bvr- 

iad a fo wrth ysftlya adeilad, peatj^, rmlgo 



Pen6kime, or peniiltima, a. [tbe laat ayUable 
but one] Y sillaf olaf onid un mewn pdr. 

Penumbra, a. [an imperfect shadow] Oo-gyag- 
od. 

Peniirioas. [mfaerly, i^c*] See Niggardly. See 
also Indigent. 

Peni6rioasly. iSra Niggardly. 

Penliriaasneas. S^ Niggardliness, Sec 

Penary. See Indige n ce. 

P^ony, a. [in Botany] Blodaa*r breahia. 



Digitized by VjOOQIC 



PER 



176 



PER 



People, f. Pobl, pyU; pobtoeild: ceiieA» ciw- 

(lawd ; f trigolioa. The people qfthe emmtfy^ 
Pobl (trigoUon) T wlad. % Prmce and 
jieoplf, Tywysog a deiliiiid. 

Tkf commom people. See under C. 

The lower eort itf" people^ Gwchilion y boM. 

Full qf people. See PopnloM. 

To people a country^ Aofon pobl i breswylio 
roewD gwUd didiigian, pobli gwlAd, llenwl 
He Tewiad,) o bob! neu drigolton, llenwi I 
phouK 

Peopled, a. Pobledig; f preswyliedtg. 

Pepper, «. [the tplce to caHed] Poppar, pupar, 

. pybr. i Pepper is hlack, yei Ukatk a good 
emeckf [Prov.1 Llawer hagr, hygar iydd. 

W6U-pepper, #. Popir y fbgwyr. 

Pepper-wort, «. Y bybyr-Uys. 

t To toke pepper in the non. See to be Of- 
fended, ijrc. 

To [veasoo with] pepper, Popuro, pnppnro, 
pybvro. tymbera a phappar, rbot pof^or 
(pybyr) ar beth. 

% To pepper [one] off. See to Berate; to 
give ODe ill Langaage (under L.) &c 



Peppered, a. ptrt,^ Puppuredig, tymmheredigi 

ffatfyr' 
allai, &c. atfydd, adfydd. 



(a dymmherwyl^ WckII 
pbappur. 
Peradv^ntore, ud, Acatfydd, 



ei dymmhem) 
ysgatfydd, ef 



Peragr&UoD,«. [atrayeiiing,«r wandering, over 
a space, &c.] Mynediad (gwlbiad) tros gwbl 
o le, crwydrad o hyd : mynediad (ymdeith- 
lad)trwodd. 

To perambalate, v. a. [to walk throogfa, over, 
or about] Myned (rhodio) trwv trot, neu o 

' amgylch; gorymdaltb (gorymddaitfa) trwy, 
troi, neu o amgylch, . ^ 

Perambolitlon, «. [a walking throogh, over, or 
abont] Rhodiad (mynediad) trwodd, troeodd, 
imioddlamgylch; f cylth-ymdalth. 

Perceivable, «. [that may be perceived] A ellir 
ei weled (ei ganfod ei ddyail;) /kc^-synnlol. 

To perceive, v. a. Oweled, 1 Br«a. xxli. 33. 
Act. vlii. t3. a 2 Cor. vii. S.canfod, lob xxliL 8. 
deall, 1 Sam. iii. 8. a Diar. 1. 2. dimad,gwy. 
bod, Deui. xidx. 4. adnabod, 1 /•. ill. 16. 
yityried. Job xxxviiL 18. a afore vlii. 17. 
f cael, A£t. xxUi. f9.--derbyn (a ddottlan,) 
Eoaif Ixiv. 4. 

Topereekfe before-hand^ Rhag-weled, rliag-cuH 
rod, rbag-ddeall, rhag-wybod. 

To perceive a little^ [half-perceive] Ooddeall, 
goddimad, Iledwybod. 

To perceive m ane'f oelf^ Ymdehnlo, vmwybod, 
ymsynied. • 

That may be perceived. See Perceivable, 

Not to [that may not] be perceived. See Imper- 
ceptible, p 

A perceivingi $. Gwelediad, canibdiad* 

Perceptible. See Perceivable. 

Perceptibility, ««6. Syniolrwydd, hvtynnedd; 
hy weledd, amlygrwydd ; ansawdd hysyn (by- 
wel; hyglyw; hydeiml.) 

Perception, «. [the act, or power, of perceiv- 
ing; notion] Synniad. 

Perceptive, a. [having, or that hath, the power 
of perceiving] Synnedigol. 

Perch, 8. [a pole or rod to measure land with, 
6ve Yards and a half long, and ta $ome places 
six Yards] Ystang, erwydden, tnd-lath, lUth 
dlr, gwialen fesur tti^ dllcrbren, f gwialen. 



— f Ptreh [length of a pereh. In 

suration'i Ystengald, gwlalennodi b^ gwial- 
en, f lUthaid. 
Perch, s. [a pole for fowls. Sec to rest «pon] 

Esgynbren; Ygweilging. 
Perch, s, [any pole or rod resting on forks)* 

Gweilging, trostan. tulgo perc. « 
Perch, s. [a sort of fresh«water fish so called] 

MIth ar bysgodyn dwr croyw o'r enw. 
To [light, or .sit, upon a] perch, v. a. Disgyn 

(eistedd) ar vreil^ng,— esgyn i'r wellglng. 
Perchince. See Perac|veature. 
To percolate, «. a. [strain throogh] Hidlo, glto- 

hidlo. llwyrhidlo, hkllo yn Uvryr. 
Peroolition, s. [a straining throuh] HkHad. 

glftn-hidlad, Nwyr-hidlad. 
Percussion, s, [a strikhw; a stnAe] Taiawfad : 

eriyd; arfod; dymdK f llalg. 
Perdiaon, s. CoUedigaeth, PUl I. fS dbttrw. 

t Pedr iU. 7. The son nf peidUiony Mab y 

goUedigaeth, Jo. xvil. 10. The people efper- 

ditioUf Cenedl distry vr, Eedus. xvL 9. 
Perdue. Sre Lost and Foriort. 
To lieperdue, [1. e. close aad oadi8eovered]Gor- 

wedd yns^Odd (ynih^l;) gorufcdd ar el fol 

er ymgnddio ; eymmyn. 
T A perdue, s. [an advanced centinel] Y gwil- 

iwr nesaf at wersyll y gelynioB. 
f Perdue. See % Forlorn hope. 
Perduritlon, s. [a ooatlnning to the last or to 

the end] Parhid hyd yr eithaf (1^ y dl- 

wedd.) 
To peregrinate, v. a. [travel Into foreign eoun- 

tries] Ymdaith (ymdeithio, myned) I wM- 

ydd pen flea i wiedydd dlekhr : pererindotta, 

myned i bererindod. 
Peregrin! tlon, s. [a travelling Into 

countries] Mv»edM(ynideHlilad)l' 

pell neu 1 wind ddieithr; f ymdaith ; pmr- 

indod. 
Peregrine, [u.] See Foreign. 
Peregrine, [s . j See Rdtoer, and ForelgBer. 
PeremptorilvyMt. [positively, 8tc.] Yn bendanc 

yn ben-flettnr; yn ofchyaunyngar, dan fj- 

gwth Ibdd yn ddiannod y neb nid nfodMbao. 
* heb adael lie I ddewis pa un a^ gwn^er at 

ridlo, dan orchymmvaynddl-os(ynddl-laL) 
HestoodweremptorllftoU^EU alhaerodd 
vn daer-lud (yn ddi\sgog.) 

Peremptoriness, s. Pendaatrwydd, peaffattar- 
edd ; gorchyaDunyngarweli. 

Peremptory, a. [poslttve, ahaoHite, ate.] Pmi- 
dant, pen-flTestr; gorekymnyngar. Sit* f a 
fo*o taro fa fyn daro) yn fofw nau i forwol« 
aeth; afo^ tarollawr. 

Perennial, a. [iastfaig through the year : perpe- 
tual] Yn barhin (a bartik} trwy^r flwyMyn 
aea trwy gorph cydol y flwyddytt ; bytkol, 
tragywyddol, gwastadol, didawl. 

Perennity, s . [perpetual duration] Bytiiol bar- 
hid, by tholrwydd, gwasta^lrwydd. 

perfect, 0. Pertfaith, tft. 

Y Perfect, or faultless. iS^ Faultless. 

f Perfect, or notorious. See Notorious. 

Perfhct [skilfVil or well-skilled] in. See Ex- 
pert in. 

To perfect, make perfect, or complete, Per- 
fleilhio, cwblhan, &c. 

To perfect one in a things Owneuthnr (peri) on 
yn hyfedr aabeth, perffeitii addysgu un ym 
mlietb. 



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P^fftotad, «. P«ffieitUe4i^, a borffeltMfryd, 

wedieiber^iUIUo. 
P^rnacter, t. PterffisUhiwr, perffaithydd. 
A p^rlecUag, #. Pertfeidnad. 
Perf<6caoa, #. Perffeitltfwydd. 
PerilktiTe, «• [itrnMog to mm|»M« or perfect] 

Perffeithiedigol, yn laedd* al barffeitfaiad 

P££^, ad. Yo berffaith, ym fyOawa, yn 
gwU,yBlierffBltb*gwbl. % ImmUitt^rda^ 
tfi 9h4U cmuider U perftetl^, Yp y dyddiaa 
diweddaf y dSaiHfca hymiy yn aglar, Jtr, 
niiL 90. TV kmrno petfeeOff Gwybod vn 
by^T^ 1 Tkca. ▼. t. iUn petftil^^ Yn 

P^rfectaeas, t. Parilaiilwwydd, C^ lit 14.-* 

tHyladredd. 
Pwfiifiaaa. Su FaWcM, [perfidiaot, &c] 

Flrita to ana's tr»t, aad Treacheroat. 
Peridiooraaai» a. Bnatwraarwydd. 
Perfidy. 8m FMUeflMie«. ia iU latter Aeeap- 

tation. 
To p6rforate. a. a. [bore ar piarea tbroofb] 

TyUa trwadd (trwyddo,)trydytta, trywana. 
P^Haratad, «« mri. Tiydylladig. 
Peiforidon. a. [a plercUig thraoiih, &€.] Tryll- 

lad trwadd, trydyUad^t twU trwyddew 

»«'r cyffelyb. 
P«r-f<(tca, [by fafca f viakace] Trwy draia 

(dlrdraia, nertb, oroMs;) o drecbedd. 
Ta parfifaa^ a. a. CjO aii ui , die.— gwnaathar. 
T^mfwm, mit pn m ite ^ [vow, dec] Cyflawnl 

(cfwiia,aadw,ewblliba) ai airainai addaw« 

idi Y tals aiaddanad, Ma bO. B. 
t r» ^M/ana a amdar, Owaiaaaatbo gwann- 

aelfc, Naai. W. ea. 
T To peHbrm, a. a. [act on tbe stage] Cbwarae. 
PlyfaiManuM, «r a periftnalaf^ Cyflawniad, 

ewblblUly gamentiniriad. 
A perfonaanoe, a. [work] Owaltk, g orc hwyl; 

cyiawaiadL 
Peri)(faMd, a. par«. Cyfiawnadia, Ac 
P w d l iaiu fy a. Cyiawwwr, eyiawnydd, ^- 



bmaiedydd, gwaaatharwr. 
t gtol sa l a ai ar aelor» a. [oo tbe Staae] 

CkwwaydiL - 

PeiCftaie, [an artifidal sweat odoar] P^r-arogl ; 

«*|-aiagly mygdartk, arogl^artb. arogl- 

b«r, £(a. xzx. 35.— 1 jI pir/uMii-km, Pelea 

Ufittragl. 
To perf&me, a. a. [sceat with swaet odoan] 

FifvavogIL Caa^Mam. ili. 6. pereiddio ag 

•ra#^;, aa^rgHlartb*, J>iar. ?tt. 17. myg- 

4witbaL aaagl*dartbQ« 
PlftaiM l, a. pmrt. Pte^arogtedig, a ber-arogU 
jqNI,wadi4b4r.arogli. 
rmkimr^ a* P^-ang^wr, p^r-aroglydd, 

fwaeatba r ydd (k^if^ gwarthwr) p^r-aragl- 

Aptrftaili4^a.Pte.aradiad. 
A f%tnm\m nan. AfCaaser. 
P^HaaetotHy. ^te Carelaisly. 
P^rAu^ry. 6(m Careless, in Its latter Ac- 

PeSpsT^ May be, Paradveatare,&€. 
P«rie4rdiaB, a. [ttie canl or skin abont the 

knrf] JUeM y galan, i<^9 y wisg ara'r craen^ 
_ 9> sy aa^ylcb y galon* 
Pefiefialaa^ a. [the membrane that bifolds the 

•Ul] Y aaaanyB (y greaBan)sy ar asgwra y 

F«a.clil. 

TOL. II. 



Pailg^e, f . [tbat part of a pbmef s orbit where- 
in the planet is at its nearest possible dis- 
tance from tbe earth] Y He yn yr wybr v 
bo planed, yn ei rbygylch, agosaf at gaaof- 
bwynt y ddaear; ^ wrth-ddae'r. 

Peiih^Unm, or perihelion, «. [the part of a pla- 
net's orbit wherein it is nearest to the son] 
Y man He byddo planed, vn ei cfaylch-dro, 
nesaf at yr haul ; wrth-banl. 

Peril Set Danger; aad Hazard. 

Perilous. See Dangerous ; and Hazardous. 

Perineum, «. Owrym cydan gwr. 

Period, a. [a compieta sentence from one fall 
pdnt or stop to another] Yamdrodd neu 
chwedl perffeith-gwbl,) (cyfan-gwbl) gwers, 
eyfnod. f T%roairA every period qf hie die- 
tfoarof, Trwy bob rhan (cymaial, pwngc, erth« 
yal) ymadradd- 

Period, «. [a full point ar stop] Diweddnod, 

Serffeithnod, peonod, eithaniod; % terfyn, 
iben, ^kc. 

Period, or duration. See Duration. 

Period, «. Ja space of time wbereln a planet, 
^kc. perrorms its re?olation] Cylch, rby- 
gylch. 

Period, s. [any rerolring space of time where- 
in some action, Sit. H performed] Chwyl, 
cyfamser; cylch, cyk^byn. f He katk 
w t dke d eeme periede in tke WMfg qf Godltaess , 
Rhodiodd rai prydian f rfanthrau, cylchon, 
cynan) yn flyrdd Dnwioideb— N. B. Period 
any be safely rendered in Welsh by— CyicA, 
ia any of its Acceptations, the three first ex- 
cepted, whether arithmetical, astronomlca], 
cbronoioglcal, or medical. 

Peri6dical, or peri6dic, a. [of a quality to per- 
form a period or rcTolution; aiso that hap- 
pens or re tarns at a stated tlaw] Cylchawl, 
cylchynol ; a £1 ac a dddl ar gylch. % A fe- 
nedk dieorder [disease] Cylch-glefyd, defyd 
cyrch (attychwel.) 

Peri6dicany, U. [at stated tloMs] V» gylchyn- 
awl, ar gylch. 

Periphery. See Circumference. 

Periphrasis. See Circnmlocation. 

To perish, a. a. Marw, trettgl, darfod am dano; 
myned ar coU (ar gyfrgofi, ar aball, ar ddim) 
palln, abaSn, metfau yn Hwyr; % cwympo, 
£es. six. tl.— difuina. Ac— lie perieked 
wUk hunger, Bu farw o (gan) newyn. 

To perisb, ar decay, a. a. Diraaan, diflannu, 
4re.— pydru, braenu, Uygrn^ Bee. xxi. 95. 
mallu. 

To make [caasel to perish, Dinystrio, Eeay 
xxti. 14^— f dUk, Jos. xxlil. t^, difetha. 
Gen, xU. 56. 

Perishable, .^o Corraptlbie ; and Fndl. 

perished, a. Pwdr,4v. 

Perishina ; apt to perish, 9fc. Hylwgr, hyfeth. 

A perishtiu, a. Trengiad, trang, trauM, marw^ 
olaeth, 1 ewyrop: coUedigaelh: pydriad, tfc. 
pydrni^ 

The periitdlHc motion i^the gutt, OwringeHiad 
(gwringhelliad) V colndd. 

Peritoneum, a. [the saA membrane that In- 
doaes tbe entrails in the epigastrium or low- 
er belly] IJieingig y bol, y weren fol, y fhM- 
len a ghdd yr ymysaaroedd. 

To perjure one's se(< 'See to Forawear one's 

SHi* 

Perinred. See Forsworn. 
Z 



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P^ijarer, or a peijnred pertoo, «. Ud gea-lw, 

^gen-dwng.) 
Perjury. See Fonwemring [perjury.! 
Periwig, f. Pengawcb, gwailt gotod, (dodi) 

fiug-wallt. 
P^riwig-maker. f. Pengnwchwr, ffbg-weHt- 

^dd. 
Periwinkle, «. [a sipall shell-fish, or sea-soail, 

80 called] Gwicbiad. 
Periwinkle, f . [in Botany] Ysgarllys byehan, 

Uowrig. 
To perk, •r perk np, r. a. [hold op the bead 

with an affected briskness] Hoyw-ymsytbn, 

coeg-voMytha, nwyfus-ymsytfao, Bwyfos-ym- 

hoywi. 
Permanence, or p^rmanencv. See Duration. 
Permanent See Constant flasting, ^c] Da- 

rable, Endnring, «md Abiding. 
Permeable, a. [that may be passed through] A 

■aller (ellir) myned trwyddo; hydraidd. 
To permeate, r. a. [pass through] Myned trwy; 

treiddio. 
Permissible, a. A aller (ellir) ei oddef iiai ei 

ganiattlu. 
Permission, s. CanlattiLd ; cennad ; goddefiad. 
Permissive, a. [of a permitting quality] Cyn- 

nwysedlgol, cennadedigol. 
Permissivdy, od. Yn gynnwysedigol, ifc. 
To permit, v. a. Goddef, caniattiin, cynnwys, 

cennado, rlioi cennad, tfc. 
Permit, f . [a written warrant for coufeying ex- 

ciseable goods fcom one place to another] 

Trwydded, Uythvr cynn^^s, ysgrifen gya- 

nwys, ysgrifen oddef. 
Permittance. See Allowance, in its 3rd Ac- 
ceptation. 
Permitted, a. ffarL Goddefedig, a oddefwyd, 

wedi ei oddef: % cyfreithlon, ifc. 
Permut&tion, «. Cyfnewidiad, cyfnewid. 
To permute. See to Exchange, and to Com- 
mute. 
Pernicious. See Destmctiye, Hortful, ijrc. 
Pemicionsness, «. Dinystriolrwydd, adwythig- 

rw^dd, echrVsloneddy echryslonrwydd, nl- 

weidiolrwydd. 
Pemoct4tion, «. [an abiding over night] Ar- 

hosiad dros n^ 
Peroration, s. [the conclusion of an oration, 

ire.'] Diweddglo (diwedd-barth) araitb, clo 

(cynghlo. diweddglo) chweddl. 
To perpend, v. a. [consider attentively, weigh 
• exactly, ^.] DyfiU (manwl) bwyso, dyfal 

(dwys) ystyried. 
Perpendicular, a, [down^rlght, or directly 

down] UniawB s^th, union s^th, a fo*n union 

tn a'r Uawr wrth linyn, uniawn-serth. 
A perpendicular. See a plnmb-Line, wnder L. 
Perpendicularly, ad. Yn uniawn-sf th, 4>«. — 

% wrth linyn a phlymmen. 
Perpeir^itoafthe commission] qfa crime fi wneu- 

thuriad cynafan (bai, caredd, ^c.) 
To perpetrate. See to Commit, in its 1st Ac- 
ceptation. 
Perpetual, a. Trairywyddol, ife. didawl, dibald, 

didrai,4r«. Y The perpetwd kUU^ Y brynnian 

oesol, Hed». ill. 6. 
Perpetually. See Continually, Incessantly; 

<md Eternally. » 

To perpetuate, v. «. [make perpetual] Tragy- 

wyddoli« gwneuthur (pen) i barh&u byth. 

See to Eternalise. 



Perpetoitioa, or a perpetuattogy «. IVagj- 
wyddoliad, parlad i bamu byth. 

Perpet6ity, s. [duration to all futurity] Bythol 
(tragywyddol) barhAd, tragywyddolrwydd. 

To perpieic, v. «. [make intricate ; puzzle, JkeJ] 
Dyrysn. dec Ace to Coofound [perplex, •r 
puzzle,! te Eatanriei &c* 

To perplex, [make on# doubtful what to Mr or 
do.] See to put one to a NonpUis. i to 
Gia?el [perplex:] emd to Confound [dis- 
turb, &c] 

To perplex, [vex, torment, &c] See to Dis- 
tract [perplex, &c] to Disturb, to Distiesa, 
mid to Eaagitate. 

Perplexed, «. [as a person, &c] CrthnukM- 
Jg, mewn cyfyag-f^yngor, &c. H PtrpUxed 
tu attJid, Mewn cytyngder meddwL 

Perplexed, [as a question, &c.] See Intricate ; 
and Crabbed, bi Its latter AcceptatioB. 

To be ferfUxedj Bod mewn cyfyng-gyaflor, 
t Cer, W. 8. bod y« gyfyngar, Joel i. 18. lM>d 
yn athrist, £s<iL iii. 15. petmso, Ime ix. 7. 

Perplexedly. Soe Confusedly; mtd latii- 

. cutely. 

Perpiexedness, o. Dyiysrwydd, dyrysedOg- 
rwydd, dec. 8u 

Perplexity, s. Dyrysedd, dynrswch, deo. 

Perplexity, [of mind] Cyfyng-gyngor, Lmc 
xxi. S5. % penhleth, Afio. tU. 4* dyryaoi, 
£My xxii. 5. 

Pen|iilsite, 's. [some profit aecmlnj[ to 



from bis office besides the sahury] Rhyw Htk 

aeu elw digwydd a gaffer beUaw cjrfloff, 

damwein-fael, digwyod-fhel, ystlysfue^ ad- 

lael, rhodd-fael ; % aurheg. 
Perquisition. See Disquisltien, uad ladugu- 

tion. 
perry, s. [a liquor made of pears] GeUyg4yMi, 

f gellygwin. 
To persecute, v. «• Erlid, ymlyd. 
\ To persecute, or importune. Seetio Impor- 
tune one., 
persecuted, eu Erlidedig, a erUdwyd, yndk ei 

erlid. 
Persecution, s. Erledigueth (eilidedlgaeth,) er» 

lynedigaeth, \ erlid, ymlyd^ eriyu, ymlaiiifa, 

Tmlidfa; bunder, Aot. xi. 19. 
Persecutor, #• Erlidiwr, erlidydd, eriyawr* 
Pexseveraaoe, o. [a steady oontinaaiice in 

some pursuit, &cj Dyfml-barhid^dyiaMMwa, 

Eph€9. n. 18. hirwst, hir-bara. 
Perseverant, or persevering. 8u CosHtant 

[stedfast, dec.} Constant to hb purpoaoi mid 

Continuing. 
To persevere, v. a. [continue stedfasUy in soaw 

Eursuit, &c] Parhlu, hir-barbin, d^frl-hurw 
^u, aros men sefyll ya IAd(yn4diysoK,dce.) 
Persevering, [a. and «•] Sie PeneventfH; mmi 

Perseverance. 
Perseveringly, ud. [with perseveraaee] Trwy 

ddyfal-barhld, trwy dd^fal4NU«, gan (duo) 

ddyfal-barfailu, yu oarhans, yn dd'iysgogy yn 

dd'ianwadal. 
7o persiet [persevere] tn. See to Peiaeviere ; 

and to Insist on or upou [stand upon, or per- 

•severe in, &c,] 
To per$Ut obHmmtel^, [in a purpoae] f If IMiio. 
Persistance, persistency, or a pecsUtiiif . See 

Perseverance, &c 
A headstrong persistance, Cyudyarwvdd, Ste* 
person, 8, [a man or human being] uyn^ gdrr 



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PER 

net vraigy mi; p«non. A eerk^ pernniy 
Rhvw an. A permm met me^ Cyfkrfii nn 
(dd yB)4 int. i A rhtotu pn-fm^ QhMesi^ 
wr, wttreswr. 

PenoD, i. [the kedf or tuftsitltiif y^nn of aay 
ioteUigent being, &c.] Corph ; corphof- 
aeth ; person : % pryd, gohrg ; doll, gw^dd. 
He makitk mmek 9j ku own fertn^ Y mae efe 
TO nmwrfa&n ei gorph (ei berson) ei hnn. 
He appeitred in Jus awn penon [in propria 
peiwna] Efe a yrnddangosodd yn eigorphol- 
aeth (yn ei l>er8on ei Iran.) In our own per- 
ton, Yn ein personan ein Iranain. f In tlu 
fermn ei CkHot^ Yngolwg (ym mherson) 
Crist, f Cor. ii. 10. In peroon fpersonaUyj 
Yn berMMiol. Hoving mot's periMis tii cd- 
miraiiony Yn nrawrygn ^nrneban dynion, 
Jvd. 16. / heme accepted thy poroon. Mi a 
dderbyniais dy v^neb, 1 Sam. xxt. 55 God 
it no remecter o/perton$f Nid ydyw Dnw 
dderbyniwr wyneb, Ad, x. 34. Joseph was 
agoodh pers9ii[a personable man] Joseph 
oedd di^ o bryd, Cen, xxxix. 6.— N. B. Per- 
lot, somettmes imports only me, thecy 9^e. and 
nay be rendered accordingly ; as, God pre- 
*ene our peroono from dan^f Cadwed Dnw 
oyni rhag perygl. 

P^nonable, a. [of a good person or external 
tppearance] T^g (glAn) o gorpholaeth ; gol- 
yS">> prydweddbl. 

Parsonage, s. Gi^r, drc. An UhuMon^ person- 
•ge, Gwr enwog (hyglod, Sec.) f arwr. 

F^raeoal, a. [belonging to a person, &c.] Per- 
mnmI : corphorol ; eorphol : perthynol i an 
ei hnn, prTod, priodol. 

A pmoiud oriMM, [at Law] Hawl ben (berson- 
ol,) e^yn nnig. 

% Personal tUkeSy Degwrocrefft. 

Ptnonal goods, or personals. D& personoli 

PirsMcl appearance, Yraddangosiad corphorol 
(perMnol.) 

Penonility, s. [the existence or indiTidnality 
sf aay one]Personoliaeth, persondod : corph- 
olaeth. 

P^noaatly, ad. [in person, ^c] Yn i>er8onol, yn 
ei lieison ei hnn ; yn gorphorol, yn ei gorph- 
olaeth; ^ yn bresennol 

To |i6rMNiate, v. a. [assaroethe person of] one, 
Cyauneryd agwedd (Uftn, rhlth, gosgedd, 
petMB) on amo ; ymrithie yngos^d (yn 
itith) on; ymddrychioli fel (ar w^dd neu 
Ha, yn nrf ch neujngwMd, yn debyg i) nn ; 
cyMyrchoii (cyndrycbloli) nn, elfyddn an ; 
dirprwyo nn : ilyfala (dynwared) an, chwar- 
•e(gwneathar) rhan an. 

Pnasrificition, s. [a poetical attribntion of 
fcTita to inanimate things] Personedigaeth. 
penonoHad, personiad, rhoddiad, (cyfl-ifiad) 
Penaa i beth dify wyd : t dull vroadrodd ran 
diyweder bod yn storodd y neb nid yw, Ex. 
Ceilfiwitn heard his voice, Clyba Annhrefn ei 

To personify, v. a, [attribnte a p«rasii to some 
iMofaaate thing] Personoli,personogi, rhoddi 
(cyftif) person i beth difywyd: dywedyd 
wd TB aarodd y neb nid y w . 

PejBpwtlfe, a. {relating to the science of vi- 
te] Perthynol (a berthyn, yn perthyn) i'r 
Olwg-gclfyddyd; t trylwg, trylygol; try- 



179 



PER 



I'^npecflve, s. [a glass thiongh which things 



are Tiewedl Ysplen-ddrych, tremddrych, 
gorddre^-ddrych, dr^ yspio. 
Perspective, s. [the science of arranging ob- 
jects in Pataitftg in their proper proportions] 
Llwg ddarlnnyddiaeth, trylwg-ddarlnnydd- 

f Perspectife, s. [a view, or vfato] Hewl-olwg, 
heol-olwg, llwg-hSol. 

Perspic&cioas, a. fqnick -sighted : qoick-witted] 
Llygad-cratf; llygatgrafT, craff ei olwg (ei 
lygad,) llym (cyflym) ei olwg : llym (craflT) 
ei ddeall neu nynwyr, synhwyr-lym, ^c. 

Perspic&donsness. See 

Perspic&dty, s. [cteamess of sight: also of nn- 
derstandingl Craffder (llymder, cyilymder) 
golwg: craiiaer (llymder) deall n^ S3mwyr. 

Perspicuity,*, [clearness, plainness, 4r<r.] Eg- 
lanedd, eglarder, eglnrdeb, amiygedd, am- 
lygrwydd ; % tryloywder. 

Pefspicnou, a. Eglnr, golen, amlwg, tryloy w. 

Perspicndftness. See Perspiciiity, above. 

Perspicuously, od. Yn eglur, yn olen, yn am- 
lwg. 

PersDf rable, a, [that may be perspired] A aller 
(euir) ei chwysu allan : chwysadwy. 

Perspiration, s. [a breatbini;, bteaming, or 
sweating through] Anadliad (chwythiad, 
tarthiad, anweddiad, chwysiad) trwodd ; 
tarthiad, anweddiad, chwysiad, ^ chw^s. 

To perspire, v. a. [breathe, steam, or sweat 
through] Anadlu (anweddn, chwysu) trwodd ; 
chwysu. 

To perstrfnge. See to Graze, in its tnd Ac- 
ceptation. 

Perso&dable, a. [that may be persuaded] A 
aller (ellir) eiriol amo, a aller (ellir) el droi 
neu el ynni\\,ffc. — hawdd eiriol amo (eidrol, 
ei ynnill, el berswadio.) 
. To persu&de, v. a. [advise, prevail upon by ar- 
guments, ^c] Cyn^ori, annog; ynnill, i4cf. 
xxvi. 28. dwyn (denn, ^.) nn i vmenthur 
peth, i^c. 

To persuade, v. a. [make or cause to believe] 
Peri (I un) goelioaoc gredn, perswadio, Mat. 
xxviu. 14. — gorchfvgn h rlieswm, 8^. 

Perso&ded, a. Gorcbfygedig (a orchfygwyd, 
wedi ei orchfygn) a rheswm. 

To be persuaded^ Bod yn ddiogel (siocr, ddVani- 
man) gan; bod yn gwir-goelio; credn. / 
am jvtly persuaded, Y niae*n Uawn ddiogel 
gennyf. 

Persuader, s. Cynghorwr, cynghorydd, annog- 
wr, annogydd, abarogoelio(wnenthar)petn. 

Persu&sible, «. A aller (ellir) peri Iddo goelio. 

Persuasion, or a persu&ding, s. Cynghoriad, an- 
nogiad. 

Persoasion, s. [way of thinking] Bara, t^b, 
daliad, hygoeledd. 

Persu&sive*, a, [of a quality to persuade] Oan- 
sawdd i ynnih cydsynlad un. neu i ddwyn 
(ddenu) un i wneuthur rhyw beth ; annoged- 
Igol ; a hair argyoeddlad. 

Persn&sory, a. [apt to persuade, or having the 
power of persuading] Cynghoms, angliorol, 
annogol, annogaethol ; eiriolus, eirioleddns ; 
a baro i un goelio, a baro roi coel. 

Pera&siveness, a. Cynghorasrwyddy— coel* 
baredd. 

Pert. .^Dapper; Flippant (in both its Ac- 
ceptations,) Bold [impudent, /kc] and Mala- 
pert. 

Z« 



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PET 



A peri UuSf % Coetheo, cymmen-wen. 

TapertmiMU. iSeetoappeitaiB,«ii4toB«k>iif to. 

FeiterebratioQyS.[ftboriii| throoghJTrydyUiad. 

PertinftcioiM. Set Obedoate, HiC—See also 
Holdiog fast. 

Pertin4doasaea, pertUncity, or p^rtuMcy, $. 
Cyndynrwydd, cildynrwydd. 

PerUnence, or pertinency, «. PertbynUd, per* 
thynai; addasrwydd. 

Pertinenty a, [suitable to the purpose, &c.] 
Perthynasol, pertfaynol; cymmwys, addas. 

Pertinently, od. [to the purpose, Sic] Yn 61 y 
bohr aofaos yn goiyn; niewB modd addas; ya 
berthynasol; yn gymmwys, yn addas. 

Pertinent nesSyS. Perthynasolrwydd, cymmwys- 
der, addasrwydd. 

Pertly. See Flippantly, 6cc. 

P^rtness, s. rsauciness, sli|>pantness, &c.] 
Haerllngrwydd, crasder, tai*odr>dd-der, ta- 
fodryddeddfCymbendod, firaetbdir, ffracth 
edd, ffraethineb, ffraethlyaider, ^ coethder 
(in Glam^rganehire,) doethder (in Cttrmar- 
theiuhite.) 

To pertorb, ar pert6rbate See to Disorder 
Hn its former Acceptations,) oad to Distract 
(in its twd Acceptation ) 

Perturbation. Se^ Confusion (in ito Iff, 3rd, 
and 6ik, Acceptation,) Disorder (in iU 1st 
and tmd Acceptation,) Distraction in its let 
and tnd Acceptation,) and Disturbance. 

Perturbator, f. Annbrefnwr,annhrefnydd,an- 
nhreliiedydd. See Disturber. 

To perride, v. a. [go or pass through] M vned 
(treiddio) trwy ; niyned tros neu trwy (gor- 
es|^n) y cwbl. 

Pervasion, s. [a passing through] Mynediad 
trwodd, tryfynediad, traidd, treiddiad. iSire 
Penetration. 

Penr^rae, a. O^yrdrdedig, g^yredig, Ac- 
cam, g^yr, ag^yr, giryrgam. 

Perverse, a. applied to Hunwur, DupoeUum^ 
9fe. [wayward, petulant, or overtbwart] Tro- 
fans, Dht. if. «4. jrVyrog, Deut. xxxii. 5. 
traws, gi^yrdraws. Act, zz. 50. croes, cildyn. 
Job ix. to, cyndyn, Diar. xii. 8. gwrthgas, 
gwrthnysig. 

Perverse, a. [applied to IKay, &c.] CyfeiUom- 
us, fimm. xxiLsie.— cam, traws, gi^yr. 

Perversely, <uf. Vn drof&as, yn wyrog, \ yn 
anwir, 2 Sam* zix. 19. \ We hme dome per* 
vfraely, Troseddasom, 1 Brem. viU. 47. They 
detdtperveraeUf MfkkmewUk$Mtaeam$e,Gv9nknt 
(gwuaetkant) gam 4 nU yn ddiacfaos, imim 
cxix. 78. 

Perv^rseness, s. Gwrthnysigrwydd, gwrthgas- 
edd, gwrthgasrwvdd,trofantrwydd,pengem- 
nii, pengammedd, penxamrwydd, anynad- 
r^ifd, cyndvnrwydd, cildynrwydd, % traws- 
edd, Dior. vtil. 8. cam, Eatty xxx. is. anwir-* 
edd, Eaajf lix. 3. 

Perversion [of morals, &e.] See Depravation, 
and Depravedness. 

Perversion [of words. &c.] See Misinterpre- 
tation, Misapplication, oad Distortion. 

Perversity. See Perverseneas. 

To pervert, v. a. [turn from right to vrrong^ |pe.] 
Gwyrdroi, Lmc xxiil. 14. camdrol, l>tar xvii. 
93. dattroi, GtU. L 7. troi ymaith, g^n>. 

)^rverted, «. part. GWyrdroedig, a wyrdro- 
wyd, weill ei ^yrdroi, 



Perverter, a. G^yrdroydd, camdroyddy g#>r* 

wr^g^rydd. 
Pervertible, a, [that may be perverted] Hy- 
dro, g^yradwy, a aiier (ellir) el ifjfo ant ei 

droi oV lawn. 
A perverting, a. O^yrdroad. 
Pervicicious. See Pertinacious, 
pervious. See Passable, oad Permeable. 
Peruke. Su Periwig. 
Perib; 1, «. [a reading over] DaiUemad troato, 

try ddarlleniad. 
To periise, «. a [read over] DarOain trostonen 

o^* dechreu hyd y diwedd, tryddarllaiii, 

% chwylio, (Actomumfhaf.) 
A perusing. See Perusal, 
pessary, $, Goreth feddyginiaethol i'w rhoi yn 

nirgelwch gwrai^. 
Pest,«. PU,mallhaint 
To pester. See to Infest, to molest, Sec—See 

oho to Encumber. 
Pesterable. See Cumbersome. 
Pest-honse, a. Ysb>tty cleifioo o haint y nod- 

au; heiudy. 
Pestiferous, a, Heintddwyn. 
pestilence, s. [tiie plague] Haint y nodan, y 

cornwyd, y cowyn,y chwarren, vr haint UJn 

y plft, y nodao, plrr nodau, 1 haint, Z</*. 

xxvi. f5. mali-haint, echrys haint 
pestilent, or pestilential, a. Perthymil i (k^ffd 

o nrw) haint y nodau; U^n, &c< heinttyd. 

% We hM»e ybaid tkU mtm a pettUeni fellowy 

Ni a gawsom y gwr hwn yn bli. Act, xxiv. b. 
Pestie, 8. [to pound in a morUr with] Pwyodr, 

pesti, Dtor. xxyii. U. 
A peitU i^pork. See Gammon. Ac. 
Pet, or offence. See Disgust, DUpleasuie, &o. 
To take pet. See to be Disgusted. &c 
Pet, 8. [a fondling] Gorhoffedd i f tegan: aal- 

wyn. 
petals, a. [the leaves whereof the flower of 

any plant is composed] Blodeu-ddail« diil 

Uodenyn* 
Petird, or petar, a. [a nsetal-eanne for blow- 
ing up gates, &c. so called] Porth-tegnel. 
Petechial, a. [marked wiUi pcatllantial apoU] 

Heia-Bodol, bein-fannol. 
Peter-pence, a. [a penny for every house for- 

meriy paid as a tribute to the Pope] Geiuiog* 

au Pedr. 
Peter-wort, or St Peter's wort, a. [in Botaay] 

Uyiiao Pedr. 
petit, a. proaoonoad pettp [small, or, little] 

Bychan, bach, eiddil. 1 Petti /alMisr, MM- 

ladrad,chwiw-ladrad, PetU ireemm, Ued- 

frad. Petit king, Brenhioyn. 
Petit jury. See tmder J ury. 
Petition, a. Arch, deisyf.icc 
To petitUNi, V. a. Erchl, gofyo, dcc^ 
Towudce [prefer] a peltlam, Erchiarch; gwe- 

ddio gweddi, i>aa. vi. IS. 
Petitioner, a. EIrchiad, gofyuuedydd, iolunr, 

iolydd, iolawr. 
Petitory, ar petitionary, a. [of a petitloniiig 

■atore or quality] Gofynedtgol; ar wMd gp- 

funed neu arch, ioUg, gofynnawl, perthyuol 

(yn perthyn) 1 ofuned, 6cc. 
Petresoent, a. [growing or turning into atone] 

Yn troi (myned, caledu)yn garreg. 
Petri6c, or petHf4ctive, a. Tof a petrifying 

quality] Carregedigol, o rin (rinwedd) i daoi 

peth yn garreg. 



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PLB 



PHiiftitios. «. [% tarolac into uose] Trottd 
(myoediad) yn garreg, carregiad; ymgarrcg- 
iad. 

To petrify, V. «. [tnin into stone] Trol (petb) 
yogarr^. 

To petrify, o. n. [grow Into stone, or be petri- 
fied] Myned (.troi) yn garreg, carregn, ym- 

Pnrifi2, Voft., Wedi troi (a di^dd) yn garreg, 

Pftri^iig. *5^e Petrification. 

P^tronel, », [a lioraeman*! gnn] Ownn marcliog. 

Petticoat, 0. Pnb [bftn ;) tinbais; crysbait. 

P^UifcMTger, «. [a piddling attorney, a troable- 
townj Coeg-gyfreitiiivrr a yrr y gymmydog- 
a«tli ' ben-ben, ceccryn y cyrtau, coegyn o 
IQrfreitbiwr (craeh-Kyfreithiwr) eynnhengar, 
1 7nff9n y gvfraitb. 

P^ttiropittf , [the practice of a pettifogger.] 
See Chicane. 

A pettifogging attorney. See Pettifogger. 

Patish,^. 80f Fretfnl, Peevish, ^c. 

Pettitoes, 0. [the feet of sodding pigs] Traed 
perchyll. 

t In feiu, [in one's breast, in private] Ym 
■lynwcs. jn tk fynwes; yn geledig, yn ddir- 
fSel, yn ddli^l yn ei fyowes ei han, ifc. 

P6tty. SeePe^U incoosiderable,ajid Inferior. 

P^talance, orpitnlancy. See Perverseness; 
Pertneas: Wantonness; oad Frolicksome- 



P^tahint« See Perverse (in ito f nd Accepta- 

tion) Malapert: Wanton; «jid Frolidi, a. 

[— ; fnU of levity or wanton pranks.] 
Pew, i. [in a cbardi] Cadair eglwys, cadair; 

e6r. 
A rMing-pew, s. C6r. 
P^wlt &e Lapwing. 
Phvter,s« Ystaen, ffeutur, plwm gwynn ; elydn, 

eiydr. 
P^wterer, s. [a dealer in pewter] Ystaenwr, 

ystaenydd ; elydrwr ; gweiibiwr (gweithydd, 

gweitluedydd) mewn elydr; gwerthwr 

gwerthydd) elydr. 
PaiUani, s. rtbe celebrated square battalion 

of infantry in the ancient Macedonian army 

so called ooosisting of 8 thoosaad men] Lin 

ewythmilow^r traed; f y lleng vry thmil, y 

lleng anhydor (anorfod) 
PbMk iS^Fan. 
PhintasoB. See Apparition, and lUnsion, each 

in its former Acceptation. 
PliiDtaqr, s. [an image existing In the mind, 

tc.] Delw yn hanfod yn y meddwl; gweled- 

iflaeth ddychynuaygol, drychlolaeth, eilun a 

Sraddangooo yn y meddwt 
Phiatom. See Phantasm. 
Pb&risee, s. Pbarisead ; % rhagrithiwr. 
Plisris4ical, a. [Pharisee-like] Phariseaidd; 

t rfaagfithiol. 
PkirBumr* «- [the art of preparing medidnes] 

Celfyddyd darpam meddyginiaethan. 
Phiros. iS^ Ligbt-hoose. 
Pb4sols, $. [kidney beans] Ffa ffrengig; p^s 

Mrioa. 
Pkiies [the enlightened appearance] of the 

noon, «. YmdfUngQsiadan y lleoad. 
P^aim. See Phantasm ; and A ppearance. 
Pheasant, «. [cock J Ceiliog cued, 
g ^tmt, s. [ben] lir goed (wjdd,) coed-iar. 
''b<Bidz,s. (an imaginary bird so called, fabled 



by the ancient pneta, dec to Ihw alona for a 
length of years, and then to bom Itself In a 
nest of splees, oat of whose ashes there aris« 
eth a young one] Aderyn ni bvdd ond on o'l 
ry wogaeth ; yr aderyn uoig (digymmar, dl- 
gyfiOil.) 

Phen6mrnon, s. [an appearance In the air, &c.1 
Ymddangosiad, drychlolaeth (gvreledigaeth) 
yn yr wvbr, arddangoslad. 

Ph6on, s. in Heraldry [the head of an arrow] 
Pensaeth. 

Phial, s. [a small glass bottle so called] Costrel- 
an, ftiolan, ff'iol. 

PhiUntbropy, t. [the love of mankind] Dyn- 
garwch, cariad ar ddynion neu ar ddynol- 
ryw. 

Philippic, t. [an invective, so called from De^ 
raosthenes*s sarcastic orations against Philip 
of Macedon] Dychan, senn. 

Phildloger, a, [a lover of learning, of language, 
Sec] Carwrd>sgeidiaeth; agaro ddysg, a« 
Hangar; geirgar, ieith^; ymadroddgar; 
carwr cywir iaith, a garo (a hoffo) gywir- 
iaith. 

Philol6gical, a. belonging toPkilologyi] Perthyn- 
ol (yn pertlivn, a berthyn) i ieith(ptfwdi ufti 
i wyhodaeth cywir-iaith; % cywir-lelth- 
ydilol. 

Philologist, «. Cywir-ieithydd. 

Phil61ogy, s. [the study, or rather an aflfectioa 
for the study of literary science] U^ngarwcb, 
cariad (serch) ar l^n neu ddyjM; ; gelrgarwcb, 
ieithgarwch ; ymadroddgarwen : cywir leltii- 
yddiaeth ; llythyr-ddysg, dysgeidiaeth Uyth- 
yregawl. 

Philomel, «. in Poetry [the nightingale] Eos, 
eaws, yr eoo. 

Phil6sopher, s. [I. e. a lover of viisdom, that 
makes the nature of things or moral duties 
Ms study] Carwr doethineb, athronddysged- 
ydd, vulfio philosophydd. 

Plillos6phic, ar philos6pliical, a. [belonging to 
a philosopher ar to pnilosophy] Pertbyaol (a 
berthyn, yn perthyn) i atbronddysg neu tfute 
I athronddysgedydd, miliro philosophyddawl, 
phlleso|diy(Maidd. 

Philos6phically, od.|likea 
cording to the rules of 
philosophyddawl, lei philosophydd, yn 
rheolau atbronddysg neu pUlosophydd- 
laeth. 

To philosophize, v. a. [argue ar reason like a 
philosopher] Ymresymmu fel (f chwarae*r) 
philosophydd, chwedleua (rhesymmu) yn 
philosophyddaidd. 

Philosophy, •• [the love and affectionate study 
of wisdom] Doethinebgarwch, doethinebgar- 
edd. 

Philosophy, «. [the system of learning so call- 
jed, distinguished Into morai and naiuraH 
A tiironddysgeidiaeth,athronddvac, v«d;gophl« 
loflophyddiaeth, phllosophi. Col. U. 8. 

Moral pbikMophy. See Ethics. 

Natural philosophy. See under N. 

Philter, ar philtre. See a Love-charm, aa- 
der L. 

Phia, ar phya, [a cant term for FaeeJ] See 
Face. 

PhlebOtomist. See Blood-letter, aador B. 

To phlebotomise. See to Blood, ar let blood. 

PlebOtomy. See Blood-letting. 



philosopher, ar ac- 
of philosophy] Yn 
bilosophydd, yn ol 



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PIC 



rhhtf^iOf $, [tiM bmiKmir so eaUed] Ujanafedd, 
vulgo fUkm. 

PM^^atic, a. [abonndin^ ^itb phlegm] IJys- 
Dtfeddog: yn orllawn o*r llysnafedd; \ oer- 
II yd ; mnsgrell. 

Phll^gmon, «. [a preternatural tnmonr or swell- 
ing, 80 called] Chwydd poeth-goeh. 

Phleme, or fleam, #• [to let horses' blood with] 
Ftiaira. 

Pb68phonis. See Ladfer. 

Phrase, [a mode or form of speech, &c.] See 
Expression; Diction : and Ictiom. 

To phiase, v. a. Geirio. 

PhHwe-book, «. LlyfV ymadroddion, ymad- 
rawddlyfr. 

Phnise61ogy. i9ef Phrase book ; and Diction. 

Phrenetic, or phr^ntic. See Frantic. 

Phr^nsy. See Frensy. 

Phthisic. See shortness of Breath, under B. — 
See alto Consnmption [the disease so called.] 

Phthisical, a, Claf o'r diffyg anadl. 

Phyl&cteries, s. [parchment scrolls on which 
were written passages of the Law of Moses, 
worn by the Jews on their foreheads, wrists, 
and the borders of their garments] Daman 
o femrwn agamynt yniadroddion o*r Ddeddf 
yn ysgrifennedig, a wisgai'r Phariseaid ar 
en talcennan, am en harddyman, ac ar ym- 
ylan engwisgoedd ; phylacteran. Mat. xxiii. 5. 

Phvsic Sec Medicine, in both its Accepta- 
tions. 

Tb physic, V, a, [administer physic to] Physyg- 
wrio, rhoddi (pweini) meadyginlaeth i nn. 

Physical . See Medicinal : and N atn ral . 

Physically, [according to Nature or the princi- 

f>les of Physics] Wrth (yn ol) natnr, o natnr- 
aeth; wrth (yn ol^ egwyddorion Anian- 
ddysgaev Natnriaeth 

Physician, s, Meddyg, physygwr. 

Physico-theolocy, «. [a Idenionstration of a 
Deity from an accnrate survey of Natnre, 
such as thai celebrated one of Dr. Derhamj 
Anian-ddifinyddiaeth, sef arddan^osind bod 
Duw oddiwrth ystyried Natur a gweithred- 
oedd. 

Physics, s. [the science of investigating Nature 
in its operations, &c.] Celfyddyd a gwybod- 
aeth Natnriaeth. 

Physi6gnomer, or physi6gnom]st, s. one who 
undertakes to juage of the temper, or future 
fortune, of persons by the lineaments of the 
face] Dewin a gymmer amo ddarllain nen 
ddywedyd natnriaeth dynion wrth ddr^ch 
eu hwyneban, dewin wyneb, drj^ch-ddewin, 
wyneb-ddewin. 

Physi6gnomy, s. [the art of discovering the 
temper, &c. of persons by the features of 
the face] Dr^ch ddewiniaeth, wynebklde- 
winiaeth. 

Phyz, «. (in cant lan^aee) for physiopwrnyf 
[the features] Drjch (gw^dd, pryd) wyn- 
eb, &c. 

Phy8{ol6(*ica1, a. [relatinir to the science of 
Physiohgy] Anian drcitbh)l, anian-draethod- 
ol, perthynol I Anian-draith it^'r Atbraw- 
iaeUi am'bethan natntiol, athrawiaethol am 
bethau anianol ; anian-dreithyddol. 

PhyBi61ogist, s. [one versed in Physitdogy"] An- 
ian-dreithydd, anian-draithedydd, athraw 
(nn hyddysg nev hyfedr) vn yr wybodaeth 
am bethau raturiol, ymadrod